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1 






PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY, 

Mai 

EXPOSITOR 



^M'uaA 



ENGLISH ^LANGUAGE ; 

IN WHICH 

TT- MEANING OF EVERY WORD IS EXPLAINED, AND THE SOUND OF EVERY SYL- 

LA.BL.E DISTINCTLY SHOWN ; AND WHERE WORDS ARE SUBJECT TO DIP- 

fEKENT PRONUNCIATIONS, THE PREFERABLE ONE IS POINTED 

OUT BY BEING PLACED FIRST. 

WITH DIRECTIONS TO FOREIGNERS, 

J OR ACQUIRING A KNOWLEDGE OF THE USE OF THIS DICTIONARY. 



BY JOHN WALKER, 

Author of Element* of Elocution, Rhyming Dictionary t Uc. ZJc. 



\ 

\ A2&IDGED AM) ADAPTED TO THE USE OF THE CITIZENS OF THE UNITED STATES. 

FOURTH EDITION, CORRECTED AND IMPROVED. 



NEW-YORK: 
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY I. RILEY. 

1810. 



f 



i 

i 



■i-.^.: 






"* * ■ 



A3l84f/|j 



i 



■J V 



DISTRlfrrtlF NEW-YORK, "«. 

jDe IT REMEMBERED, That on t^Au«eenth day of April, in the thirty-fourtl 
year of the independence of the United StStas^of America, Isaac Rilby, of the sail 
district, hath deposited in this office the tlie of a book, the right whereof he claim: 
as proprietor, in the words following, to wit : 

" A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language ; ii 
" which the meaning of every word is explained, and the sound of every syllable dis 
" tinctly shown * and where words are subject to different pronunciations, the prefer 
" able one is pointed out by being placed first With directions to foreigners, for ac 
" quiring a knowledge of the use of this Dictionary. -By John Walker, author of Ele 
" ments of Elocution, Rhyming Dictionary, &c. &c. Abridged and adapted to tin 
" use of the citizens of the United States. Fourth edition, corrected and improved." 

In conformity to the act of the Congress of the United States, entitled, " An ac 
for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts an< 
books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the times therein men 
tioned," and also to an act, entitled, " An act, Supplementary to an act, entitled, a 
act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charti 
and books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the times therei: 
mentioned, and extending the benefits thereof to the arts of designing, engravinj 
and etching historical ana other prints. 9 

CHARLES CLINTON, 
Clerk of the District of New-York. 



« 
it 
€1 
« 
«« 
*i 
• C 



PREFACE. 

OF the various *»ork* that have been published of late year* for the improve ■ 
■till if the English Language, none teem* so well calculated for general utility 
s> the fallowing- Johntan, Lowth,'Elphinstone, Kcnrick,Sherr/lan, Mire*, and 
others, have indeed acquired a lasting fame. But some of their work* are too 
t sfcminoua, and consequently too dear ; tome being very small, necessarily ex- 
clude a V9*t number of words ; and others are too defective cither in design or 
execution. Dr. Kenrick was the first ■who placed figures over thevowets in or- 
der to convey their sounds. Mr. Sheridan not only piacedfigures over the vowels, 
hut more accurately exhibited the sounds of syllables, by spelling them a* they 
art pronovneed. But although hi* Dictionary is, a* Mr. Walker confesses, 
" greatly superior to every other that preceded it," yet it* faults are numerous, 
ami such a* cannot fail qf shocking the dullest English car. 

That a book of this kind should be generally received as faultiest, is not to be 
expected. It is presumed, however, from the grca{ celebrity qf this Dictionary, 
that its defects are neither numerous nor important. Perhaps no part of it to 
store objectionable than the pronunciation o/k.ind,* sky, disguise, ifc. but it is 
supported by the authority of polite usage, and Mr. Walkcr-isnot the only one 

• *ho has contended that it is analogical. 

To those who may condemn the present barbarous aceetituatum of the word 
! acceptable, and, perhaps, a few others, we would observe, that suehis the image 
) of a the fashionable world, who are as proud to distinguish themselves by an 
oddity in language as in drc**."t It is much to be regrettedthat thotic who are 
' the best Judges of the subject, and, of course, have the best right to take the lead, 
C are not u 6old enough to risk the imputation of vtt!gariti',"\ by opposing such 
» capricious innovations as either injure the sound of the language, increase its 

* anomalies, or render its pronunciation more difficult. 

f In a few instances, where words are subject to dip\rent pronunciations in 
England, and but one in this country, the latter only it retained in this ubridg- 

I • Mr. Wares, whom MnWalker calls a solid and ingenious writer, says, 

I " ky-md for kind is a inonstaf of pronunciation, lieard only on our Wage." 
I t Walker, upon the word corruptible. % Ibid, upon the word vaunt!. 



*v 



PREFACE. 



ment, provided it be an analogical one. And where the pronunciation of a word 
is uniformly anomalous with us, and different from that of the English y the 
American pronunciation is given after the English. p 

As no pains have been spared to render this edition correct) it is hoped that 
it wilt be found worthy of public patronage. 

New- York, September 15, 1804. 



% 



INTRODUCTION. 

et every spelling-book contains the names of the letters, with their. 
iti net ions, the definitions of vowels, consonants, Etc. Sue, and as our 
lot permit us to treat at large upon the elements of language, wc pro- 
e subject of 

Articulation, {extracted from Sheridan.) 

articulation consists in giving every letter in a syllable its due propor- 
rad, accord i*g to the most approved custom of pronouncing it ; and in 
uch a distinction between the syllables of which words are composed, 
»r shall, without difficulty, acknowledge their number, and perceive, 
o which syllable each letter belongs. Where these points are not ob- 
k articulation is proportion ably defective. 

tness of articulation depends, primarily, upon being able to form the 
;ments, or letters, by the organs of speech ; and, in the next place, on 
hing properly the syllables, of which words are composed, from each 
hich can be done only by a just pronunciation. 

lief source of indistinctness is too great a precipitancy of utterance. To 
, the most effectual method will be, to lay aside an hour every day, to 
red in the practioe of reading aloud, in a manner much slower than is 
'. This should be done in the hearing of some person, whose office it 
: to correct the reader, if at any time he should perceive him falling 
Id habit. 

is one cause of indistinct articulation, which operates very generally, 
h arises from the very genius of our tongue ; so that, unless great care 
it is scarcely possible to escape being affected by it. Every word in 
age, composed of more syllables than one, has one syllable accented) 
peculiarly distinguished from the rest ; and if this accented syllable be 
articulated, the word will be sufficiently known, even though the others 
;ed very confusedly. This produces a negligence with regard to the 
itkm of the other syllables, which, though it may not render the sense 
retdestroys all measure and proportion, and, consequently, all har mo- 
very. This fault is so general, that I would recommend it to all who are 
y it, to pronounce the unaccented syllables more full* than is necessary, 
ire cured of ir. 



Vi INTRODUCTION. 

Of the nature of Accent. 

Accent, in its very nature, implies a comparison with other syllables less for' 
cible ; hence we may conclude, that monosyllables, properly speaking, have no 
accent ; when they are combined with other monosyllables and form a phrase, 
the stress which is laid upon one, in preference to others, is called emphasis. 
As emphasis evidently points out the most significant word in a sentence, so, 
where other reasons do not forbid, the accent always dwells with greatest force 
on that part of the word which, from its importance, the hearer has always the 
greatest occasion to observe ; and this is necessarily the root, or body of the 
word. But as harmony of termination frequently attracts the accent from the 
root to the branches of words, so the first and most natural law of accentuation 
seems to operate less in fixing the stress than any of the other. Our own Saxon 
terminations, indeed, with perfect uniformity, leave the principal part of the 
word in quiet possession of what seems its lawful property ; but Latin and Greek 
terminations assume a right of preserving their original accent, and subject 
many of the words they bestow upon us to their own classical laws. 

Secondary Accent. 

The secondary accent is that stress we may occasionally place upon another 
syllable, besides that wbich has the principal accent, in order to pronounce every 
part of the word more distinctly, forcibly, and harmoniously. Thus this accent 
is on the first syllable of conversation, commendation, &c. 

Of Pronunciation, {extracted from SAeridan.) 

Pronunciation may be considered in a twofold light ; first, with regard t* 
propriety ; secondly, with regard to elegance. With regard to propriety, it is 
necessary' 'bat each word should hare its due accent, and each letter its proper 
sound. This is all that is required in the pronunciation of words separately con- 
sidered. With respect to elegance, beside propriety, proportion of sound also is 
to be taken in ; and this regards the delivery of words asarranged in sentences. 
This is the point which 1 shall now chiefly consider. 

As there has been no method hitherto laid open of attaining even the first 
part, I mean the mere propriety of pronouncing words, it is no wonder that the 
second, or ornamental part, has been entirely neglected. That which gives de- 
light to the ear, in, the utterance of articulate sounds, is founded upon the same 



INTRODUCTION. vu 

pie as that which pleases in musical composition— I mean proportion ; and 
as a twofold reference ; to time, and to sound. 

early notions of quantity are all imbibed from the Latin prosody, in which 
frrence between long and short syllables is established by rules that have 
-pence to the ear, the sole competent judge in this case ; insomuch, that 
» are called long, which are the shortest that can be uttered by the organs 
ch ; and others are called short, which take up much longer time in pro- 
ig than the former. The mind thus taking a bias under the prejudice of 
lies, never after arrives at a knowledge of the true nature of quantity ; 
zordingly we find that all attempts hitherto to settle the prosody of our 
ge have been vain and fruitless, 
■eating of the simple elements, or letters, I have shown that some, both 

and consonants, are naturally short ; that is, whose sounds cannot pos- 
? prolonged ; and these are the sounds 6, 1, and 6, of vocal sounds, and 
rare mutes, k, p, t, of the consonants, as in the words beck, lip, cut. 
re shown also, that the sounds of all the other vowels, and of the conso- 
mi- vowels, may be prolonged to what degree we please ; but at the s»mc 
is to be observed, that all these may also be reduced to a short quantity, 
: capable of being uttered in as short a space of time as those which arc 
\y short. So that they who speak of syllables as absolutely and in theirs 
ture long, the common cant of prosodians, speak of a nonentity ; for 

as I have shown, there are syllables absolutely short, which cannot pos- 
• prolonged by any effort of the speaker, yet, it is in his power to shorten 
3D g the others to what degree he pleases, 
'e said, that in pronouncing words, when the accent is on the vowel, the 

is long ; when on the consonant, short ; by which I mean, that the reader 
dwell on the vowel when accented, in order to make it long ; and pass 

over it, giving a smart stroke to the following consonant, when the ae- 
on that But this rule is so far from being attended to, that for the most 
e accented vocal syllables are pronounced in as short a space of time as 
ented consonants ; by which means all proportional quantity in our tongue 
ly destroyed, and the whole appears a rapid gabble of short syllables. 
bviate this, I would recommend it to every one to pay a particular attcn- 
every vocal accented syllable, and to dwell upon it so long as to make it 
the quantity of the short ones. Without this, speech must be deprived 
noothness and harmony. 



viii INTRODUCTION. 

Syllabication. 

Dividing words into syllables is a very different operation, according 
different ends proposed by it. The object of syllabication may be, either t 
bie children to discover the sound of words they are unacquainted with, or tc 
the etymology of a word, or to exhibit the exact pronunciation of it. As tt 
ter is the object in this Dictionary, the words are divided in the notation ac 
ing to Dr. Lowth's rule, viz. " as they are naturally divided in a right pi 
ciation," &c. 

Of the Unaccented Vowels i k u. 

When i ends a syllable after the accent, it is always sounded like e, as s 
ble, glo-ri-fyy a-bil-i-ty, &c- See the words. This sound, although not s< 
as e in me, when pronounced alone, has exactly the same radical tone, 
true pronunciation of the last example (as if written a-bil'e-te) being fami; 
every one, will sufficiently illustrate the sound in question. What has beei 
of i will apply to short y, when terminating a syllable ; as the y in ability, 
when i ends a syllable immediately before the accent, it is sometimes prono 
long, as in vi-tal-i~ty y where the first i is long ; and sometimes short, as 
gest, where the i sounds like e. The sound of the is in this situation, is sc 
•reducible to rule, that none of our writers have attempted it. 

There is an incorrect pronunciation of the letter u when it ends a syllab 
under the accent, which prevails, not only among the vulgar, but is some 
found in better company ; and that is, giving the u an obscure sound, ' 
confounds it with vowels of a very different kind : thus we not unfrequentlj 
singular, regular, and particular, pronounced as if written sing-e-lar, reg- 
and fiar-tik-e-lar ; but nothing tends more to tarnish and vulgarise thepr 
ciation than this short and obscure sound of the unaccented u. It may, hide 
observed, that there is scarcely any thing which more distinguishes pers 
mean and good education than the pronunciation of the unaccented vowels. i 
vowels are under the accent, the prince, and the lowest of the people in th 
tropolis, with very few exceptions, pronounce them in the same manner 
the unaccented vowels in the mouth of the former have a distinct, open, aw 
cine sound, while the latter often totally sink them, or change them into 
other sound. Those, therefore, who wish to pronounce elegantly, must b< 
ticularly attentive to the unaccented vowels, as a neat pronunciation of 
forms one of the greatest beauties of speaking. 



DIRECTIONS TO FOREIGNERS, 

Ir.zrderto attain a knowledge of the marks in this Dictionary, and to acquire a 
right pronunciation of every word in the English Language. 

AS the sounds of the vowels are different in different languages, it would be 
endless to bring parallel sounds from the various languages of Europe ; but, as 
the French is so generally understood, if we can reduce the sounds of the En- 
glish letters to those of the French, we shall render the pronunciation of our lan- 
guage very generally attainable ; and this, it is presumed, will be pretty accu- 
rately accomplished by observing the following directions : 

ABCDEFG H I J KLMNOPQ R 
t hi ci di i ef dgi etch a* dj£ que ell em en o pi kiou arr 

STUV W XY Z 

ess ti iou vi dobliou ex ouaY zedd 

The French have nearly all our vowel sounds, and will, therefore, find the pro - 

nidation of them very easy. The only difficulty they will meet with seems to be r, 

vhjch, though demonstrably composed of two successive sounds, has passed for 

\ simple vowel with Mr. Nares, a very competent judge of English pronunciation. 

"he ream is, these two sounds are pronounced so closely together as to require 

mt attention to discover their component parts : this attention Mr. Sheridan 

ver gave, or he would not have told us, that this diphthong is a compound of 

'fullest and slenderest sounds a and e ; the first made by the largest, and the 

by the smallest aperture of the mouth. Now, nothing is more certain than 

inaccuracy of this definition. The third sound of a, which is perfectly equiva- 

to the third sound of o, when combined with the first sound of r, must in- 

ibly form the diphthong boy, joy, fee and not the diphthongal sound of the 

liin idle, and the personal pronoun /; this double sound will, upon close 

iination, be found to be composed of the Italian a in the last syllable o(/ia/ia m 

be first aound of e, pronounced as closely together as possible ; and for the 

ness of this definition, I appeal to every just English car in the kingdom. 

other diphthongal vowel u is composed of the French >', pronounced as 

as possible to their diphthong ou, or the English ec and o, perfectly 

lent to the sound the French would give to the letters you, and which is 

• the sound the English give to the plural of the second personal pronoun* 



x DIRECTIONS TO FOREIGNERS. 

The diphthong oi or oy is composed of the German d and i ; thus, toy a: 
boy would sound to a German or Hollander like tdi and bdi. There is no soui 
in the French language equivalent to that of oi or oy in English ; consequent 
Frenchmen must learn the pronunciation of these diphthongs from the mouth 
a native. 

The diphthongs ou and ow, when sounded like o«, are composed of the Fren 
& and the diphthong ou ; and the English sound of thou and now may be express 
to a Frenchman by spelling them thdou and ndou. 

W is no more than the French diphthong ou ; thus Wat is equivalent to Que 
and m to oui. 

F, when it begins a word, is equivalent to the French y and i ; thus you a 
yore sound to a Frenchman as they are written. When not at the beginning 
a word, y has a variety of sounds ; thus, at the end of some words, as glori 
testify, deify i and several other verbs, it has the long sound of i. At the end 
some other words, as variety, ability, nativity ', &c. it has the long sound of 
In other words again, as martyr ', satyr, Sec. it has the short sound of u. Exj 
riencc will best teach the proper mode of pronouncing this letter in its varic 
combinations. 

J, or / consonant, must be pronounced by prefixing d to the French j ; th 
jay, &c. sound to a Frenchman as if spelled dj6, Sec. If any difficulty be found 
forming this combination of sounds, it will be removed by pronouncing the 
cd y and spelling this word edj/, ftcc. 

Ch y in English words not derived from the Greek* Latin or French, is pi 
nounced as if t were prefixed ; thus the sound of chair, cheese, chain, &c. woi 
be understood by a Frenchman if the words were written tchire, tchize, tchin 

Sh in English is expressed by ch in French ; thus shame, share, &c. would 
spelled by a Frenchman chime, chire, &c 

The ringing sound n^, in long, song. Sec. may be perfectly conceived by a puj 
who can pronounce the French word encore, as the first syllable of this word 
exactly correspondent to the sound in those English words. 

But the greatest difficulty every foreigner finds in pronouncing English, is t 
lisping consonant th. This, it may be observed, has, like the other consonan 
a sharp and flat *ound ; sharp as in thin, bath ; flat as in that, with. To acqui 
the true pronunciation of this difficult combination, it may be proper to bej 
with those words where it is initial ; and first, let the pupil protrude his tong 
a little beyond the teeth, and press it between them as if going to bite the tip of i 
while this is doing, if he wishes to pronounce thin, let him hiss as if to sound t 
letter «, and after the hiss, let him draw back his tongue within his teeth, a 



DIRECTIONS TO FOREIGNERS. 



xt 



pronounce the preposition in, and thus will the word thin be perfectly pronounced- 
If he woald pronounce that y let him place the tongue between the teeth as before, 
and while he is hissing as to sound the letter z, let him withdraw his tongue into 
hi* north, and immediately pronounce the preposition at. To pronounce this 
combination when final in bath, let him pronounce ba, and protrude the tongue 
btjpnd the teeth, pressing the tongue with them, and hissing as if to sound «. If he 
v«dd pronounce with, let him first form tvi, put the tongue in the same position as 
before, and hiss as if to sound r. It will be proper to make the pupil dwell some- 
time with the tongue beyond the teeth in order to form a habit, and to pronounce 
daily some words out of a Dictionary, Deginning and ending with these letters. 

The English accent is often an insurmountable obstacle to foreigners, as the 
roles for it are so various, and the exceptions so numerous. 

Bat scarcelv any method will be so useful for gaining the English accent as 
die reading of verse. This will naturally lead the ear to the right accentuation ; 
sad though a different position of the accent is frequently to be met with in the 
beginning of a verse, there is a sufficient regularity to render the pronouncing 
of verse a powerful means of obtaining such a distinction of force and feebleness 
as is commonly called the accent : for it may be observed, that a foreigner is no 
kss distinguishable by placing an accent upon certain words to which the Engl i si i 
ere no stress, than by placing the stress upon a wrong syllable. Thus, if a 
fcreigner, when he calls for bread at table, by saying, give me some bread, lays 
a equal stress upon every word, though every word should be pronounced with 
is exact sound, we immediately perceive he is not a native. An Englishman 
•■ild pronounce these four words like two, with the accent on the first syllable 
«f 4e first, and the last syllable of the last, as if written giveme aomebread ; or 
ttbetgrvme sumdred; or more commonly, though vulgarly, gimme wncbrcd. 



A TABLE 

Of the Simftle and DifUtthongal Vowels referred to by the figures over the 

letters in t/iis Dictionary, 

ENGLISH SOUNDS. FRENCH SOUNDS. 

1. a. The long slender English a, as in fate, pa-per, Sec. . e in fee, epee. 

2. a. The French a, as in far, fa-ther, pa-pa, a in fable, rable. 

3. a. The broad German a, as in fall, wall, wa-ter. 

4. a. The short sound of the Italian a, as in fat, mar-ry, . a in natte, matin. 

1. e. The long e f as in me, here, me-tre, me-dium, .... i in mitre, epitre. 

2. e. The short e y as in met, let, get, e in mette, nette. 

1. 1. The long diphthongal i, as in pine, tl- tie, ai in lai'que, naif. 

2. 1. The short simple t , as in pin, tit- tie, t in inne, innocent. 

1. 6. The long open o, as in no, n6te, notice, o in globe, lobe. 

2. 6. The long close o, as in m6ve, prove, ou, in mouvoir, pouvoir. 

3. 6. The long broad o, as in nor, for, 6r ; like the broad a, o in or, butor. 

4. o. The short broad o, as in not, hot, got, o in hotte, cotte. 

1. u. The long diphthongal t/, as in cu-ri-ous, cu-pid-i-ty, iou in cioutat,chiourn* 

2. u. The short simple u, as in tub, cup, sup. [in houle, foule, poult 

3. (u The middle or obtuse u, as in bull, full, pull, .... not quite so broad as on 

61. The long broad 6, and the short 1, as in 611. [Aou 

©u. The long broad 6, and the middle obtuse u, as in p6und, nearly like aou, ii 

Th. The acute or sharp rA, as in Mink, Min. 
Th. The grave or flat th, as in this, THat. 

When G is printed in the Roman character, it has its hard sound in get y gont 
Sec. as go, give, geese, &c. When it has its soft sound, it is spelled in the notatia 
by the consonant 7, as giant, ginger, ji-ant,jin-jer. The same may be observe 
of S ; the Roman character denotes its hard sound in sin, sun, 8cc. as so, sit 
tense, fcc. Its soft sound is spelled by z } as rose, raise, Sec roze y raze, &c» 



A CRITICAL 



FSO.YOUNCINQ DICTIONARY 



AND EXPOSITOR OF THE 



fGLISH LANGUAGE 



". ** The fore* over the tetter* refer to the ivaxh in the worth at the top of the page. —Tfo 
tt *f if^-nh are iU*tiiigui*hed by the frit letter or tulluble of each ; iu, m.J'or adjective, 
f»r idrcrb, v. a- /or verb active, i/c. prcl. tiandt for preterit, pass. /or passive, &c. 

A 

*i fir, fall, fit ;— me, met ; — pirfe, pin ; — no, move, n6r, not ; — tube, tub, 

bull ; — 611 ; — pound ; — f/iin, this. 



ir an, the indefinite article 
ift, l-b-ift'. ad. towards the stern 
ndon, a~bdn'dan. v. a. to give up 
mioned, a-ban'dund. part forsaken 
hciniment, a-ban'dun-ment. s. the 
t of abandoning 

rticulation, 4b-ar-tlk-u-la'shun.s. ar- 
:ui&ii'in that has manifest motion 
*e, a-bise\v.a.tocast down 
•ciicr.t, a-habe'ment. s. depression 
•h, ,1-b:isli\ v. a. to m ikt' ashamed 
:e, i-liV.e'. v. a. to diminish 
.c, i-b.'ite'. v. n. to grow less 



Abbess, ab'bcs. s. superior of a nunnery 
Abbey, or Abby, ab'in . s. a monastery 
Abhot, Ab'but. s. the chief of a convent 
Abbreviate, Ab-brc've-ate. v. a. tohhort- 

en, to cut short [act of shortening 
Abbreviation, ab-brc-vc-a'shun. s. the 
Abbreviator, ab-bre-ve-a'tur. s. one who 

abridges 
Abbreviature, ftb-bre've-a-tshurc. s. a 

mark used for shortening 
Abdicate, ab'dt-katc. v. a. to resign. 



give up right 

.., - „ D Abdication, ab-dc-kcVsh fin. s. resign ft ion 

eiient, a-b&te'mciit. s. the act of Abdicative, ab'dc-k:''-tiv. a. that \w\ich 
sling; tliv sur*i or quantity taken • implies an abdication 
«v Abdomen, ab-do'men. s. the lower belly 

Ab' ( 'r.iiinal, ab-ddiii'pic-uai. ) . 

Abc!nrwnous,ib-c cm me-nub.^ 
tinjf t« the ahdojnen 



, ib. s. the yarn on a weaver's warp 
-.cy. ab'ba-sc. s. f -* rights or privi- 
es of an abbot 



i 



A B J Fate, far, fill, fAt ;-mi', met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, ABO 



Abduce, ab-dase'. v. a. to withdraw one 

part from another 
Adducent, Ab-di/serit. a. the abducent 

muscles serve to pull back or open 

divers parts of the body 

AbductoiYi'i-d Alt-tor. s.the muscle which 

draws buck the several members 
Abed, A-bcd'. ad. in bed 
A icransc, ab-erV\nse. > « j^ • *• 
Ai.erancy, *>6r'rAn-»i. \ & a deviat.on 

from the ri^ht way, error 
Aberrant, ab-er'r Ant. a. wandering from 

the right way 
Aberration, ai-er-ra'shun. s. deviation 

from the common track 
Aberrinir, Ah-ei'iin^. part, going astray 
Aberni eviu-, •i.-e-run'kate. v. a. to pull 

n«. by tue r»»uts 
A':e«, ^-heY. v. a. to support another 
Abetment, A-bct'ment. s. the act of abet- 
ting [abets another 
Abetter, or Abettor, VbtVttir. s. one that 
Abevn.ee, A-ba'We. s. the expectation 

of a reversion, hoi^e 
Abhor. Ali-hir'. v. a. to hate 
A'*.!ior!0.»ce, ^o-h Vionse. ) .. 
A!^io/rc.;r }; Ab.iyi!''r6n-vi.3 S - t,ie aCl 

i:[ -iiif.orririj; 

Ab) 1 -' J'or.t, Aij-liMf'rent. a. struck with 
abhorrence ; contrary to, foreign 

Abide, abide', v. n. to dwell ; to bear 
the consequences of a thing 

A'>i i- r, A-bl'dur. s. the person that a- 

AbHhig, A-MMing. s. continuance 
A'i;ect, *"ih'i^kt. a. mean or worthless 
A »iect, -iV«ekt. s. one without hope 
A!)joct, Ab-jekt'. v.a. to throw away 



Abjcctedness, Ab-jck'ted-ncs. s. the state 

of an abject 
Abjection, Ab-jck'shun. s. meanness, ser- 
vility, baseness 
Abjectly, Ab'jekt-le. ad. meanly 
A'ojectntss, Ab'jekt-ncs, s. servility 
Ability, A-hU'e-tc. s. power, capacity 
Abjure, Ab-juie'. v. a. to retract by oath 
Abjuration, Ah-iu-nVshan. s. abjuring 
Ablactate, Ab-lAk'tatc. v. a. to wean 
Ablactation, Ab-lAk-tA'shun. s. grafting 
Ablaqucation, Ab-lA-k wc-a'shun.s. open- 
ing the ground al>out the roots of trees 
Ablation, Ah-l;Vshun. s. a taking away 
Ablative, Ai/la-tlv. a. that which takes a- 
way ; the sixth case of the Latin nouns 
Able, a'hl. a. having faculties, riches 
Able-bodied, A-bl-bud'did. a. strong 
Ablegate, Ab'le-g\tc. v. a. to send upon 
some employment [abroad 

Allegation, Ab-K-g.Yshun. s. a sending 
\hlcncss, A'bl-nes. s. ability of body 
Ablepsy, ah'lq>-se. s. want of sight 
Abluent, Ab'lu-ent. a. cleansing * 

Ablution, Ah-K/shnn. s. act of cleansing 
Abnegate, Ab'ne-gAte. v. a. to deny 
Abnegation, Ab-ne-gA'slu\n. s. denial 
Aboard, A-b6rd'. ad. in a ship 
Abode, a-bode'. s. habitation, dwelling 
Ahnclemcnt, a-b.\dc'mOnt. s. a secret an- 
ticipation of something future 
Abolish, A-bM'llsh. v. a. to annul 
Aho1ishahlc,A-b%M'li»h-&-bl.a. that which - 

mav be abolished [ishes 

Abolisher, A-b."»rHsh-ur. s. one who abol- 
Abolishment, '-KM'iish-meiit. "> . 
Abolition, Ah-* -Hsh'un. S S ' inC 

act of abolishing 



K. nir, nit; — tub;.*, tub, bull ; — Ail; — pound; — rAin, this. A BS 



.nuLk, &-b<jni'e-na-hl. a. b iti-ful 

r.s-.Veness :\-l>om'e-n:i-bl-ncs. s. 

',*!."•*>■ ••! bciw; ub-isiin.tble 

*\a* i, .k-b^:ii'c-:i.L-btc. ad. hate- 

. « i.'ou-y 

i..«i-.c, a-bim'c-u.'itc. v. a. to abhor, 

*: [vit'tCat.'il'UMi 

;.i:ion,:V-b«tni'».-iui-siiuii.s. Uatrcrl, 

.ii.t%, A. , >-u-rfclJL , C-!K%. s. the ear- 

lu-Ulbltalita of a country 

on, A-birMi^n. s. untimely birth 

\e, &-bor'tiv. a. untimcly 

teiv, a-'j-'n 'tn-lc. ad. inimaturelv 

ituess, a-bOr'tn-nes. s. abortion 

rieot, a-bui t'ment. «. an untimely 

, i-biv'. prep, higher in place, 
:r or excellence ; be> ond 
'i-bnv'. ad. overhead 
all, a-bu\ 'ail', in the first pUce 
tmrd, a-biv'binl. in open sii^ht 
cited, A-bu\ 'si't( d. cited befo« e 
ground, a-bu\ 'pound, alive 
iiieitttdied, a-btiV'meu-shi.nd. acv 
v -cited 
1, a-bound'. v.n. to be In great 

■ 

v j 

A-bW. prep, round, encircling,' 
to, concerning, uitn regard to 
A-b .nt'. ad. circularly ; 

•, A-bi adc'. \ . a. to rub of!" ! 

nti, A-bra'/.huu. s. a rubbing ofT ] 
t. Vbvi st\ ad. side by side 
e, a-bridje'. v. a. to make shorter 
•rds, diminish, deprive of [ol 
ed o\\ ^-bvidjd'Ov. part, deprived 
er, r'l-brld ji'«r. s. a writer of coin- 
riim* or abridgements 



Abridgement, a-brldje'n.cnt. s. u dimi- 

iiMtir.n in general 
Abro.ic]., a-lir'.i^h'. ad. in a st.ilc of being 

dill'iisid orpwj abated 
Abroad, a-biad'. ad. out of the house 
Abrn^.iie, I'.b'rA-k'itc. v. a. to upeal 
Abrogation, ab-i\'«-; s'.'shi !,. s. the act of 

abr ^atins, the repeal of a law 
Abrupt, ab-rf.pt'. a. broken, sudden 
Ah' uj.tion, ab-ri'.pVu&u. s. violent and 

sudden separation 
\bruptU jab-rupt'le. ad. hastily ,MK l deniy' 
Vbruptness, ab-rupt'nes. s. in anabmpt 
manner, haste, suddenness [ihe body 
Abscess, ab'se>. s. a morbid cu\it\ m 
Abscind, ab-slnd'. v. a. to cut ofF 
Abscission, ab-sizh'un. s. a < uttinp; off 
A!>scond, ab-skund'. v. a. to hide one's 
seif [that absconds 

Absconder, ah-sk6n'dur. s. the person 
\!)!»ence, ab'sensc. s. bcinj; absent 
Absent, ab'sent. a. not present, in atten- 
tive 
Absent, ab-sent'. v. n. to withdraw 
Absentee, ub-sen-lvW. s.a p» rson absent 
Absolve, ali-xiVn '. v. a. tocie,n, toaupiif 

of a crime or an cngaj>en ei.t 
Absolute, ab's.j-h'.te. a. complete, ui,( on- 

ditional, not limited 
Absolutely, : 4 ib'so-K l .te-K'-. ad. compl' icly 
Absoluteness abV.-K.tv-i ;("«•. s. con. pit ti- 
nes*, freedom from depend nee 
Absolution, ab-so-hVshun. s. arijuitta 1 . 
AhsnlutnrVf ab-sul'u-tui _,.£. a . tl l;L t w l,i< h 

absolves [son 

Absonant, AbV.-nAnt. a. contrary toica 
Abscnous, nb'sV-tn'ih. a. absurd 
Absorb, ab-vorb'. v. a. to suck up 




I 






T 

r 
.» 

t 

■ 



r 



4 



W MW 



A B S Fate, ffir, fill, fat ; — m6, mfct ;— frine, pin ;— no, m6vc, 




Absorbent, Ab-sor'bent. s. a medicine 

that sucks up humours 
Absorpt, ub-sorpl'. part, swallowed up 
Absorption, Ab-sorp'shun. s. a swallow- 
ing up [self any gratification 
Abst-iin, Ab-stAne'. v. n. to deny one's 
Ab-stemious, ab-stc'm6-us. a. temperate 
Abstemiously, Ab-ste'inc-us-le. ad. sober- 
ly, without indulgence 
Abstemiousness, Ab-stt'me-us-ne's. s. the 
q.i -!ity of being abstemious [wiping 
Ahsiergc, Ab-st6rje'. v. a. to cleanse b\ 
Abstergent, Ab-st6r'j6nt. a. cleansing 
Ab:;«erse, Ab-st6rsc'. v. a. to purify 
Abstersion, Ab-ster'shun. s. the act of 
cU-i using [has the. quality of cleansing 
Abstersive, ab-stcV->iv a. that which 
Ahs-tineace, Ab'ste-isdnse. s. forbearance 
Abstinent, Ab'ste-ufcnt. a. that uses ab- 
stinence 
Abstract, ab-str&kt'. v. a. to separate 

ideas; to reduce to an epitome 
Abstract, Ab-strAkt'. a. separated from 
Abstract, Ab'strAkt. &. a smaller quantity 

cont lining the power of a greater 
Abstracted, Ab-strAk'tcd.p. a. separated 
Abstr ictedly, Ah-strAk'tcd-le. ad. sepa- 
rately from all contingent circum- 
stances 
Abstraction, Ab-strAk'shun. s. the state 

of being abstracted 
Abstractive, Ah-strAk'tlv. a. having the 

power or quality of abstracting 
Abstractly, Ab-strAkt1c. ad. in an ab- 
stract manner 
Abstruse, Ab-struse'. a. hidden, difficult 
A'i 'trusilj , '\b-stru*e 'le. ad. obscurely 
Abslruseiiess, ab«struse'n6s, s. difficulty 



Abstrusity, ab-stru's£-te. s. abstrusi 
Absume, Ab-sume'. v. a. to waste 
Absurd, Ab-surd'. a. contrary to re* 
Absurdity, Ab-sQr'de-tt*. s. inconsist 
Absurdly, Ab-surd'le. ad. unreason; 
Absurd ness, Ab-surd'nes. s. improp 
Abundance, a-b&n'dAnse. s. plenty 
Abundant, A-bun'dAnt. a. plentiful 
Abundantly, A-bQn'dAnt-lc. ad. in p 
Abuse, A-buze'. v. a. to deceive, 

rudely, make an ill use of 
Abuse, A-buse'. s. ill use, reproach 
Abuser, A-bu'zur. s. one who abuse; 
Abusive, A-biVsIv. a. practising abu 
Abusively, A-bu'slv-K. ad. imprope 
Abyss, A- bis', s. a depth without bot 
Acacia, A-kcVshe-A. s. a drug 
Academial, Ak-A-de'mc-al. a. relati 

an academy 
Academian, Ak-A-dc'mc-An.s.a sch 
Academical, Ak-A-d6m'mt-kAl. a. 

longing to an university 
Academic, Ak-A-d&m'fk. s. a studc 

an university [to an univt 

Academic, Ak-kA-deni'ik. a. rel 
Academician, ak-kA-de-mlsh'An. s 

member of an academy 
i~ i- • • S A-kad'de-m'lst, or 7 
Academ, M Ak'a-dem-lst. j s 

member of an academy 

\^i CA-kAd'de-me, or 7 

Academv, < Al ,. ., , ' > 

• ' { Ak a-dcm-e. 5 

school of liberal arts and science 
Acanthus, :t-k&n'M6s. s. the herb b 

foot 
Acatalectic, A-kAt-A-lck'tlk. s. a i 

uhich has the complete uunibi 

syllables 



A C C ni»r, nAt ; — lube, tab, bill ;— oil ; — pound ; — //;in, mis. A C C 



Acct, «-, *k-*,!r;c ; . v. n. to be added to 
At.-.* .t-itc, ak'scl-lui-Ate. v.a. to hasten, 



ntri 



Ac...c-:iir.n, ak-sel-lir-a'shun. s. tin 

a.: "i yiickcning motion 
Ac.vri .;, ik-sCi.cl'. \. a. to kindle 
Acct.itir-n, ak-acn'shun. s. the act of 
ki:/:'.'.'i< [nouiiciii^ 

Acct!,;, ak'scnt. s. the manner of |*ro- 
Accu,:. ak-seni'. v. a. to pronounce 
»or*ls vitli due attention to the gram- 
matical mams ; to note the accents 
Ao.cHua], ak-sd i/tshu-al. a. relating to 
accent* 



Accession, Ak-scsh'iin. s. increase ; the 
act ot' coming to, or joining tint's self to 
Acct^Mii'v, uk'b«.-b-s^-i\'. a, additional 
Accidence, ak'sc-di-usi. s. the Lock ton- 
taming the iirst rudiments of grammar 
Accident, :»k'sv-deiii. .<». casualty, ';!,aiice 
Accidental, uk-«i--uenVd. a. casual 
Acudu.iuil\,ak-bt-(icn'tul-lc. art. casu- 
ally [quality of be ii.ft at i ic.i ntal 
Acciclentahie&s, ak-sv-dci/utl-iiis. >.. tne 
Accipient, ak-Mp'pv-eiit.s.u receiver 
Aci'ite, ak-slic'. v.a. to call, summon 
Acclaim, ak-klamc'. s. a shout of prai*e, 
acclamation [« 4 ;l:.use 
Acceuuate, ak-sfcn'tshu-ate. v.a. to place Acclamation, ak-kla-ma'shnn. s. ap- 

toc accent proptrly Acciivitj , ak-khv'vc-tc. s. steer m ss 

Accentuation, ak-sfcu-tshu-a'shiin. s. the Acclivous, ak-kll'vus. a. vis-iiig villi a 
act of placing the accent slope 

Accloy, ak-klor.'. \.a. to fill to satifty 
Accoil, ak-koi/. v. n. to crowd, bur-tie 
Vccoleiit, ak'ko-Icnt. s. a herd* rt v 
Accomim dable, .'lk-kor.i'mo-iia-bl. r.. 

that which maybe iittid 

Accommodate, ak-koiu'iiiu-datc. v. «i. to 

supply with conveniences [able, iU 

Accoinmod.ite, ak-kom'u.A-daK*. a. i-'iit- 

Acconr.nodatcly , ak-kuiii'iiuj-ciaic -I.!.-. ad. 

suitabh, fitly 
Accommodation, ak-k6m-mcVda'*h:;<n. i\ 
provision of conwnkm c* [cubi? 



Accept, ik-bept'. v. a. to take, receive 
Acceptability, ak-sep-ta-bil'lc-tc. s. the 

<Jiulitv of being acceptable [sing 

Acitptablc,V&V-p-;a-bl.a.giv.tefuI,ple:-t- 
AcrepiaMcness, uk'sep-tA-bi-ncs. s. the 

<VJ ility of being acceptable 
•tatyt'ibly, ak'scp-ta-ble. ad. in an ac- 

cqit:;ble manner 
Arupt^ncc, ak-Kt-p'tAuse. s. reception 

*ii!i approbation 
Acceptation, ak-sep-tVshan. s. recep 

tiuu ; the meaning of a word 
Acception, ak-sep'shun. s. the received Accompanable, ak-kum'i.:\-!.*'»-bi. a. so 



stnseof a word 
Access, ik-scs'. s. the way by which an) 

thing may be approached ; addition 
Acctssarv, ak's£n-sa-ic. s, one who con- 



Accompanier, ak-kuiii'pa-i.c-ur.s. omii- 
panion [l»e withanoiher 

Accompany, ak-kfcii'pA-ni 1 :. v.a. to go or 
Accomplice, Ak-k-'.m'piis. s. an associate 



tributes to a crime [ditional Accomplish, &k-k£rVpiish. v. a. to com 

Accessary, Ak'scs-sWe. a. joined to, ad-i plete, execute fully [complete 

toeaible, ak-sts'tt-W. a. approachablei Accomplished, fck-k6m'pllsh-cd. p. a. 

Ji 2 



A C C Fate, far, fall, fat ;-mi-, met ;— pine, pfxi ;— n6, move, ACE 



Accumulate, Ak-ku'mu-latc. v. a. to pile 

up, heap together 
Accumtdatu>n,ak-ku-mu-la'shun. s. the 

act of accumulating 
Accumulative, ak-ku'mu-la-tlv. a. that 

which accumulates [accumulates 
Accumulator ,i\k-ku'mu-la-iar.s. one who 
Accuracy, ak'ku-ra-se. s. exactness 



Accomplishes ak-kom'pllsh'ur. s. the 

person th.it accomplishes 
Accomplishment, ak-kom'plish-ment. s. 

completion, perfection 
Accompt, ak-kount'. s. a reckoning 
AccompUnt, Ak-k6un'tant. s. a reckoner 
Accord, ak-kdrd'. v. n. to agree [ment 
Accord, ak-kord'. s. a compact, agree- 
Accordancc, ak-k6r'danse. s. conformity nicety 
Accordant, ak-k6r'dunt. a. willing [bly to! Accurate, uk'kn-rate. a. very exact 
According to, ak-kor'dlng. prep, agree*-. Accurately, ak'ku-rate-le. ad. exactly 
According, ak-kor'ding. p. a. suitulile to Accuratencss, ak'ku-rate-ncs. s. exact- 
Accordingly, ak-k6r'ding-le. ad. agree- ness [misery 

ably, suitably, conformably [salute Accurse, ak-kftrse'. v. a. to doom to 
Accost, ak-kdst'. v. a. to address, to Accursed, ak-ki'iv'sed. p. a. execrable 
Accostable, ak-kds'ta-bl. a. familiar Accusablc, Ak-ku'za-bl.a.biameable 
Account, ak-kount'. s. a computation of Accusation, ak-ku-za'shun. s. the act of 

debts or expenses ; explanation I accusing [case of a noun 

Account, ak-k6unt'. v. a. to esteem, com- Accusative, ak-kl/zMl v. a. the fourth 



putc, give an account 
Accountable, ak-koim'ta-bl. a. subject to 
an account ; answerable [ble to 

Accountant, ak-koun'tant. a. accountn- 
Accountant, ak-k5un'taut. s. a man skil- 
led in accounts 
Account-book, ak-kount 'book, s. a book 

containing accounts 
Accouplc, Ak-kup'pl. v. a. to join 
Accoutre, ak-koo'tiir. v. a. to equip 



Accusatory ,ak-ku'zA-tu-rc. a. that which 

contains an accusation 
Accuse, ftk-kuze'. v. a. to blame 
Accuser, ak-ku'zar. s. one who brings * 

charge Jig hist another 
Accustom, ak kus'tum. v. a. to habituate, 

to inure 
Accustomahle,ftk-kus't&m-a-bl. a. done 

by long cu-tom 
YccustomaMv, ak-kus'tam-a-blc. ad. ac- 



Accoutrement, ak-koi>'u\r-m6nt. s. dress cording to custom 

Accredited, uk-kred'it-ed. a. of allowed Accustomarily, ak-kiVtuin-a-re-le. ad 

refutation, confidential I in a custom ;irv manner 

Accretion, ak-kri'shun. s. the act of Accustomary, ak-kus'tum-a-rc. a. usual, 



growing to another 
Accretive, ak-krc'tlv. a. growing 
Accroach, Ak-krAtsh'. v. a. to draw to' 

erne as with a hook [l>e produced; Acerbity, a-ser'be-t 1 ! . s. sharpness 

Accrue, ak-krod'. v.n. to be added tojjAcervate, a-ser'vate. v. a. to heap up 



practised 
Accustomed, ak-kCis'tiim«6d. a. usual 
Ace, asc. s. a unit, a single point 



ACQ abt, nflt ;— tube, tfib, bill ;— Ail ;— ponnd \—thm, this. ACT 



Acemtim, l-ser-Ta'shin. s. heaping 
n.-v«iiei- [a tendency to sourness 

Anses, 1-ses'scnt. a. that which has 
AcKmr, it-6-tOse'. a. tliat which has 



lin satisfied 
Acquiescence, ak-km! 
kill appearance of C 



it ; sntisfac 



.Www, as-*-ioVi-te. b. being acetose Acquirable, ak-kw)'ra-bl. a. attainable 
.la-o^'l-iituK. a. snur Acquire, ak-kwhe'. v. a. to gain 

Ac:*, ike. ». a continued pain Acquired, ak-kwi'rcd. u.a. gained 

Ache, lke.v. it. to be in pain [finish Ac 411 ire r, ak-kwl'rtir.s.agahier 

Ariiei*, 4t-uheve'. v. a. to perform, (Acquirement, ak-kwlre'n.ttit *.gain 
Achiever, at-Ube'v&r. 1. one who per- j Acquisition, ak-kwi-zish'un. a. the tiling 

term [performance of an action gained, acquire me lit 
Achievement, 4t-tsbci e'mSnt. s. the 'Acquisitive. ak-kwlz'zi-tlv.a. that which 
Aclior, i'k&r. s. a species of the herpes is acquired [tainiiicnc 

Acid, li'dd.a. Mur, sharp Acquist, flk-kwist', n. acquire mint, ,a- 

Atiiiiqr, l-cfuAle-tc. «. sourness Acquit, ak-kwit'. v . a. to set lire, absolve 

-tddnrH, as'ud-ntn. a. the quality of Acquitment, ak-kwit'ment. s. tue state 

hone; acid ot being acquitted 

Acntaii, a-sht'dn-le. e. medicinal spring*; Acquittal, itk-kw It'tftl. s. deliverance 
AeiCuute, a-sld'dt-lite. v. a, to tiugci Acquittance, ak-kwli'tuuse. a. the act of 

with acidi in a (light degree ! discharging from a debt 

Ackaowiedge, ftk-noTlcdjc. v. a. to owl)' Acre, a'ktir. s.a certain quantiti nf land 

the knowledge of, confess, own [in] Acrid, ak'rid. a. oi a hci biting taste 
Acknowledging, Ak-noTlcdj'ing.a.gratt- ; Acrimonious, :lk-kre-mu'ni-fis. a. sharp 



Acknowledgment, ak-n6l'l£djr-mcnt. 

concession of the truth ; confession 
Acne, Ak'me. ». the height of any thine 
taa.ite, Ak'ku-nlie. 5. the herb wolf's 

tune [borne by the oak 

Acurn, I'korn. 1. the seed or fruit 
Acoustics, a-kou'atlki. i. tile dnctrine nf 

vxiiids; medicine* to help the hearing 
Acquaint, :;k-kwant'. v. a, to inform 
Acquaintance, nk-kwan'tanse. s. fumi- 

J'jiitv. knowledge 
Acqn-iintcd, Ak-kwaii'ted. a. familiar, 

•* l-kn-.wn 
Acqiiett, lk-kwest'. a. acquisition 



Acrimony, ak'kre-m6-nc. s. sharpne 
Acritudi-', ak'krc-lude. s. an acrid taste 
Acroamatical,ak , kr.'.-a-mat'tt-kil.a.oK 

or pertiuuilig to dee]> U-jirnhig 
Aeroapii-c, ftk'kivi-spl] e. s. a shoot from 
the eiid ol seeds [ing sprouts 

Acroapircd, llk'kru-spl-rcd. t>. a. hav- 
Acrnss, ft-krtV, ad. athwart, laid over 
Acrostic, a-kros'ttk. s. verses, wherein 
the name of the person or thing, upon 
which they are written, may be disco- 
vered by putting together the first let- 
ter of every line 
Act, akt. v. n. to be in action 



ADA Fate, far, fill, fat ; — rot, met ;— ^>lnc, pin ; — no, move, A 
Act, akt. v. a. to perform a borrowed Adamantine, ad-a-man'tin. a. havirr 



character [part of a play 

Act, akt. s. something done, a deed ; a 
Action, ak'shun. s. a deed ; agency 
Actionable, ak'shun -A- bl. a. that which 

admits an action in law 
Active, ak'tlv. a* busy, nimble, agile, 

quick 
Actively, ak'tlv -lc. ad. busily, nimbly 
Activeness, ak'tlv-nes. s. quickness 
Activity, ak-tlv'i-te. s. being 'active 
Actor, ak'tar. s. he that perforins 
" Actress, ak'tres. s. she that performs 
Actual, ak'tshu-al. a. really in act 
Actuality, ak-tshu-al'e-tc. s* the state of 
being actual [really 

Actually, ak'tsmWd-li. ad. in effect, 
Actualncss, ak'tshu-ul-n£s. s. the quali- 
ty of being actual 
Actuary, ak'tshu-a-rc. s. a register 
Actujite, ak'tshu-atc. v. a. to put in ac- 
tion 
Acuate, ak'u-atc. v. a. to sharpen 
Aculeate, a-ku'le-ate. a. prickly 
Acumen, a-ku'men. s. a sharp point ; 

.figuratively, quickness of intellects 
Acuminated, a-ku'mi-na-tcd. p. a. sharp- 
pointed 
Acute, a-kutc'. a. sharp, opposed to 

blunt ; ingenious 
Acutely, a-kite'le. ad. sharply 
Acutcuess, a-kute'nes. s. sharpness 
Ad acted, a-d:ik'tcd.p. n. driven by force 
Adage, ad'uie. s. a maxim, a proverb 
Adagio, a-da'iv-ti. s. a term in music 
Adamant, ad'.i-maut. s. the diamond ; 
the load-stone [adamant 



qualities of adamant 
Adapt, a-dapt'. v. a. to fit, to suit 
Adaptation, ad-ap-iaMiQn. s. fitness 
Adaption, a-dap'shon. s. the* act of fil 
Add, ad. v. a. to join something to 
Addecimale, ad-de>/sc-matc. wa. to 

or ascertain tithes 
Addeem, ad-diem', v. a. to esteem 
Adder, ad'dar. s. a serpent, a viper 
Adder's-grass, ad'diirz-gras. s.a phi 
Addihlc, ad'dc-hl. a. possible to be at 
Addibility, ad-de-bil'lc-te. s. the p 

bility of being added 
Addice, Ad'dis. s. a kind of ax, corn 

pronounced adz 
Addict, ad-dikt'. v. a. to devote, dedi 
Addicledness, ad-dlk'tcd-nes. s. 

state of being addicted 
Addiction, ad-dik'shan. s. devotion 
Addition, ftd-dish'shuu. s. the act of 
• ing ; the thing added 
Addilioiial,&d-dii»h'thuii-al. a. that w 

is added [the power of ad 

Additory, ad'dc-to-re. a. that which 
Addle, fid'dl. a. rotten ; such egg 

produce nothing are called addle 
Addie, ad'dl. v.a. to confuse, make ba 
Addle-pated, ad'dl-pa-tcd. a. ha 

barren brains 
Address, ad-dres'. v. a. to apply to 
Address, ad-dres'. s. verbal applied 

courtship, manner, skill 
Addresser, ad-drfcs'sQr. s. the pc 

that addresses 
Adduce, ad-dasc'. to bring somct 

forward in addition to 



Adamantcan.ad-a-man-tc'an.Ji hard a* Addulse, ad-dukc'. v. a. to sweeten 



nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 411 ; — p&und ; — r/iin, tizi* ADM 



hy, ad-de-n6g , gra-f£. s. 
o the glands 
, a-deni'shan. s. privation 
•jit', s. one who is master of 



id'c-kwate. a. equal to 

, ad'c-k wate-lc. ad. in an ade- 

nner 

:ss, ad'c-kwate-nes. s. the 

eing adequate 

-here', v . n. to stick to 

ad-hc'vfnse. } ^ ... 

Ad-hcMn-it. J **«*«* 
d-liC'rcnt. a. stir king to 
ld-h£'rent. s. a follower 
il-hc'rar. s. one that adheres 
d-he/zhun. s. the act of stick- 
aething 

d-h£'*U .a. sticking, tenacious 
-hib'bit. v. a. to apply 

Ad-ht-bish'shun. s. applica- 

&d-ja'sen-se. s. the state of 
,e to another thing 
d-jr/scnt. a. lying close 
tcl~ja'sent. s. that which lies 
her [office of an adjutant 
ftd'ja-tan-se. s. the military 
^ a-dc-aPfo-ris. a. neutral 
, a-di-af f6-rc. s. neutrality 
jert'. v. a. to add to 
id-jek'shun. s. the act of ad- 



s, ad-jck-tlsh'as. a. added, 
n [a noun 

4d'jek-tiv. s. a word added to 
% ad'jek-tlv-16. ad. after the 
>f an adjective 



a Adieu, a-du'. intj. farewell 
Adjoin, ad-join 7 , v. a. to join to 
Adjourn, ad-jurn'. v. a. to put off [off 
Adjoin niTitut, Ad-iun/mcnt a. a putting 
Adipous, ad'di-pus. a. fat 
Adit, ad'it. s. a passage underground 
Adition, ad-ish'shun.s. going to another 
Adjudge, ad-i-adie'. v. a. to judge 
AdjuHicate,ad-ju'd6-kate. v. a. to adjudge 
Adjudication, ad-ju-dc-ka'shun. s. act ox 

granting something to a litigant 
Adjugite, ad'ju-gate.v.a. to yoke to 
Adjunct, ad'jAiikt. a. immediately joined 
Adjunct, ad'junkt. s. something united to 
Adjunction, au-junkMiun. s. the act of 

adjoining [that which is joined 

Adjunctive, ad-junk 'th. s. he that joins ; 
Adjuration, ad-ju-ra'shun. s. the act of 

proposing an oath to another 
Adjure, ad-jure'. v. a. to impose an oath 

upon another, prescribing the form 
Adjust, ad -just', v. a. to regulate 
Adjustment, ad-j&Bt'mcnt. s. regulation 
Adjutant, ad'ju-tant. s. a petty officer, 

whose duty is to assist the major 
Adiute, ad-jute', v. a. to help, concur 
Ad j utor, ad-j n/tur. s. a helper [helps 
Adjutory, Ad'ju-tftr-rc. a. that which 
Adjuvant, ad'ju-\-':it. a. helpful, useful 
Acijuvate, Ad'jiWu* . v. a. to help 
Admeasurement, fu'i-mezh'uve-ment. s. 

the act of measuring according to rule 
Admcnsuraiiun, ad-m6n'sha-ra'shun. s. 

the act of measuring to each his 

part 
Adminicle, ad-mln'c-kl. *. help, support 
Adminicular, ari-me-nik'u-Lar. a. that 

which gives help 



ADM File, far, All, fat ; — mi, met ; — pine, pin ; — n6, move, 



to 



Administer, dd-min'nls-t&r. 7 

Administrate, Ad-min'nls-trate. $ 
give, afford, act as agent 

Administralion, ad-mln-nls-tra'shun. s. 
the act cf conducting any employ- 
ment ; the executive pail of govern- 
ment [that which administers 

Administrative, ad-mlu'nis-tra-tlv. a. 

Administrator, ad-mln-nls-tra'tar* s. he 
that has the goods of a man dying in- 
testate committed to his charge 

Administratrix, ad-mln-nls-tra'triks. s. 
she who administers 

Administratorship, ad-min-nls-tra'tur- 
ship. s. the offic j of administrator 

Admirable, ad'mc-ra-bL a. to be admired 

Admirableness, ad'me-ra-bl-nes. > . 

Admirability, ad-me-ra-b!l'le-tc. 3 s -" 10 
quality of being admirable 

Admirably, ad'mc-ra-hlc. ad. in an ad- 
mirable manner [mander of a fleet 

Admiral, ad'me-ral. s- the chief com- 

Admiralship, ad'me-ral-shlp. s. the of- 
fice of admiral 

Admiralty, ad'me-r&Ute. s. the power, or 
officers, appointed for the administra- 
tion of naval affairs 

Admiration, ad-me-ra'shun. s. the act of 
admiring or wondering 

Admire, ad-mlrc'. v. a. to regard with 
wonder or love 

Admirer, ad-mi'rur. s. the person that 
regards with admiration 

Admiringly, ad-ml'rlng-le. ad. with ad- 
miration 

Admissible, ad-mls'sc-bl. a. that which 
may be admitted 

Admission, ad-mish 'shun. s. admittance I 



Admit, ad-mh'. v. a, to suffer to e 

to allow, grant [may be adr 
Admittablc, ad-mh'ta-bl. a. that , 
Admittance, ad-mii'tansc. s. the 

admitting, permission to enter ; 

cession [somcthin 

Admix, ad-miks'. v. a. to mingle 
Admixtion, ad-mlks'tshwn. s. the 

of one body with another 
Admixture, ad-miks'tshure. s. the 

mingled with another [prove} 
Admonish, ad-mou'nlsh. v. a. ti 
Admonishcr, ad-mdri'iilsh-tir. s. thi 

son that admonishes [mo 

Admonishment, ad- mun'nish -merit 
Admoniiion, ad-mo-iiish'ui. s. co 

gentle reproof [general ac 

Admonitioner, ad-mo-nlsh'un-ur. 
Admonitory, ad-m6n'n6-tur-rt . a 

which admonishes [thing to an 
Admove, Ad-modve'. v. a. to brin 
Ado, a-d&y. s. trouble, difficulty ; 1 
Adolescence, ad-o-leVsinse. > tl 
Adolescency, ad-o-16s/sen-sc. ) 

succeeding childhood 
Adopt, ft-dfipt'. v. a. to give the rig 

a son to one who is not so bv bin 

pursue any particular method 
Adoptedly, a-ddp't6d-le. ad. aftei 

manner of something adopted 
Adopter, a-ddp't&r. s. he that ado] 
Adoption, a-dop'shun. s.act of ado] 
Adoptive, a-dop'tlv.s.hethat is ad 
Adorable, a-do'ra-bl. a. worthy of a 

tion [ness of divine h 

Adorablcness, a-duVa-bl-nts. s. w< 
Adorahh, a-do'ra-bli. ad. in a m; 

worthy of adoration 



nor, not ; — tube, tub, bill j — 611 ; — p6und ; — rAin, this. A D V 



id-d^ra'shun. s. the external 

paid to the Divinity 

urc'. v.a. to worship 

do'rur. s. one who adores 

£rn'. v. a. to ornament 

t, a-iVirn'mCnt. s. ornament 

i-d6u»\ prep, towards the 

16ft n'. ad. down, on the ground 
dr&d'. ad. in a state of fear 
rift', ad. floating at random 
Iruit'. a. active, skilful 
!'. a. nt hirst, thirstv 
N ad-si-iish'&s. a. taken in to 
•something else [together 
i, Ad-strik'shAn. s. binding 
Ul-vdnsc'. v. a. to bring tur- 
nip rove 

id-\4nse'. v. n. to come for- 
ake improvement 
id- v:\nse'. s. coming forward ; 
ion ; progress 

ent, ad-vanse'ment s. im- 
:nt 

Ad-van'sftr. s. a promoter 
, Id-van'tadje. s. superiority, 
>fit [tit 

•, ad-v4i/tadje. v. a. to bene- 
•d, ad-vun'ta-j&d. a. possessed 
tages 

-gruund,ad-van'tadjc-ground. 
1 rhat gives superiority 
ous, id- v An -ta'j lis.a. profitable 
ouftly, ud-van-ta'jus-lo. ad. 
y [profitableness 

nusness, ad-van-ta jiis-ncs. s. 
1-vine'. v. n. to accede to 
,ad-ve/inL--£nt. a* superadds! 



Advent, ad' vent. s. one of the holy set- 
sons 
Adventinc, ad-vcVtln. a. adventitious 
Adventitious, ad-vcn-tlsh'As. a. acci- 
dental [coming from without 
Adventive,ad-vf'n'tlv.s. a person or thing 
Advcntual, ad-ven'tshu-al. a. relating to 

the season of advent 
Adventure, ad-ven'tshure. s. chance 
Adventure, ad-ven'tshure. v. n. to dare 
Adventurer, ad-ven'tshur-ur. s. one who 

puts himself in the hands of chance 
Adventurous, ad-ven'tshur-us. a. daring 
Adventurously, ad-vcn'tshur-us-le. ad; 

boldly, daringly 
Adventuresome, ad-ven'tshur-sum. a-. 

the same with Adventurous 
Adventuresomcness, ad-ven / tshu^-sam , - 
nos. s. quality of being adventuresome 
Adverb, ad'verb. s. a word qualifying a 

verb or adjective 
Adverbial, ad-ver'be-ah a. having tlwi 

quality of an adverb 
Adverbially, ad-vor'be-al-le. ad. in the 

manner of an adverb 
Adversuble, ad-ver'sa-bl. a. contrary to 
Adversary, ad'ver-sA-rir. s. antagonist 
Adversative, ad-ver'sa-tiv. a. making 

some opposition or variety 
Adverse, Ad'verse. a. calamitous 
Adversity, ud-ver'sc-tc. s. misfortune 
Adversely, ad'versc-le. ad. oppositely. 

unfortunately [j^ard, observe^ 

Advert, ad-vcrt'. v.n. to attend to, re- 
Advertence, Ad-ver'tense. "J s pCfean ] t0 
Advertency, ad-ver'tcn-s\ i " 5 
Advertise, ad -vev-H -«■■•'. v. a, tt giv^ 



A D U Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, p!n ;— -no, m6ve, A ] 



Advertise- C ad-veVtiz-ment 7 . - , 

ment, I ad-v6r-tlze'mcnt. 5 MnXel ~ 

licence, information 

Advertiser, ftd-ve>-tl f zar. s. one who 

gives information [telligence 

Advertising, ad-v6r-tl'z*ng. a. giving in- 

Advespcrate, ftd-vcs'pe-rate. v. n. to 

draw towards evening 
Advice, ad-vlse'. s. counsel, notice 
Advice-boat, ad-vlse1>otc. s. a vessel 

employed to bring intelligence 
Adviseable, ad-vl'za-bl. a. prudent 
Adviseableness, ad-vl'za-bl-ne*. s. the 
quality of being adviseable [form 
Advise, ad-vlze'. v. a. to counsel, in- 
Advise, ad-vlze'. v. n. to consult 
Advised, ad-vl'zed. p. a. prudent, wise 
Advisedly, ad-vl'z&d-lc. ad. deliberately, 

by design, purposely, prudently 
Adviscdness, ad-vl'zcd-nes. s. delibera- 
tion [information, prudence 
Advisement, Ad-vlze'mcnt. s. counsel, 
Adviser, od-vl'zftr.s. a counsellor 
Adulation, ad-jti-la'shun. s. flattery 
Adulator, ad-ju-la'tnr. s. a flatterer 
Adulatory, ad'ju-la-tur-rc. a. flattering 
Adult, A-dtilt'. a. grown up 
Adult, a-dnlt'. s. a person above the age 

of infancy 
A dullness, a-dnlt'ncs. s. the being adult 
Ad \ i Her, a-dal'tur. v. a. to commit adul- 
tery [which ad ulcerates 
Adulterant, a-dul'tiV-nnt. s. the thing 
Aci. literate, a-d&l'tur-ate. v. a. to cor- 
rupt 
Adulterate, A-diM't 'ir-Me. a. corrupted 
AduitcracenesK, A-d M'tur- ate -nes.a, state 
r ^ bring adulterate 



Adulteration, A-dul-tur-a'shun. 8. sta 

being contaminated 
Adulterer, a-dul'tur-ur. s. a man gi 

of adultery [guilty of adul 

Adulteress, A-dul't5r-£s. a, a wo 
Adulterine, A-dul'tur-lnc. s. a child 1 

of an adulteress [ 

Adulterous,a-d&l'tur-us. a. guilty of a 
Adultery, a-dul'tur-e. s. act of viola 

the bed of a married person 
Adumbrant, Ad-um'braiit a. givir 

slight resemblance 
Adumbrate, Ad-um'brate. v. a. to exl 

a faint resemblance [sk 

Adumbration, ad-um-bra'shun. s. a i 
Adunation, ad-u.-na'shon. s. uuion 
Aduncity, a-dun'se-te* s. creokednes 
Adunque, A-dunk'. a. crooked [c* 
Advocacy, ad v6-ka-sc.s. defence, vi 
Advocate, Ad'vo-kate. s. a pleader 
Advocation, ad-vo-ka'shun. s. a plea 
involution, Ad-vo-la'shun. s. flyin 

something .[somet 

Advolution, Ad-vo-lu'shun. s. roll in 
Advoutry, ad-vou'tre. s. adultery 
Advowee, ad-vou-i/. s. he that has 

right of advowson [sent to a beiu 
Advowson, ad-v6u'zun. s. a rij;ht to 
Adurc, a-dure'. v. n. to burn up 
Adust, a-dust . a . burnt up [with 
A dusted, a-dflst'ed. part, burnt, d 
Adustible, a-das'tc-U. a. that which 

be burnt up 
Adustion, A-dus'tshun. s. a burning \ 
Aerial, a-c're-Al. a. belonging to the 
Aerology, a-ar-61'lo-je. s. doctrii.eoi 

air [divining by tht 

Acromancy, a'ur-o-man-se. s. the a 



nor, not ;— tube, tab, boll ;— oil -.—poind ;— (Ain, this. AFF 



i-fir-am'me-trc. s. the art 

ng the air 

!t-ar-&s'fc6-pe. s, the obser 



> 



medic: 



eral, e-rAe-4ps-mln'ur-raI, 

iz. a. eagle-stone 

ad. at a great distance 

rd'. p. a. afraid 

, tin. south-west wind 

-a-bil'lt-tc. a. civility 

IPfa-bl-nes. s. courtesy 

i - 1 1 i i- . ad. courteously 
FH-brfts. a. complete 
re*, v. d. to confirm, esta- 

«'. a. business 

:t'. s. affection, passion 

Lf-ftk-t&'shfin. s. awkward 
[died with care 
iek'tcd. p. a. moved ; stu- 
Lf-fek'ted-le. ad. hypocriti- 
[quality of being affected 
, 4f-fek'tcd-nfs. a. tl- 
-fek'shftn. a. passion, love 
, af-fek'sbon-ate. a. fond, 

ly, 4f-fek'shun-ate-le. ad. 

lew, af-fek'shfin-ite-nes. s. 
rndemess 

4f-fek'shund. a. inclined 
af-fek'shfa-li. ad. in an af- 

fijt'llv.a.thatwhich affects 
4f Jek-t»b(;-oVae-t('. ». pas- 



mutual 



Affectuous, fif-fek'tshu-us. a. full of pas- 
sion [tract 
Affiance, ftf-fi'Snse. s. a marriage con- 
Affiance, af-tl'ftnac. v. a. to betroth 
Affiancer, 4f-fl'an-sor. b. he that affi- 



Affi^ninn, af-fe-da'shun. "> „ 
Affidature, 4f-fe-da'tshure. i 

contract or oath of fidelity 
Affidavit, 4f-fc-da'vlt. ». a declaration. 

upon oath 
AftVd, Sf-fi'ed.p.a. affianced 
Affiliation, 4f-fil-le-a'»hnn. s. adoption 
Aflinage, df'fe-iiAje. s. refining metals 
Affined, ftf-fl'nM. a. related to another 
Afl'miu-, :\f"-t'iii'iii-tt-. s. relation Fclai-e 
Affirm, af-ferm'. v. a. & n. toratify.de- 
Affirroablc, af-hVma-bl. a. that which 

may be affirmed [lion 

Affirmance, 4f-fer'manse. s. confirma- 
Affirmant, ftf-f&r'mant. a. the person 

that affirms [affirming 

ffirmaiion, Sf-fer-ma'shon. s. the act of 
Affirmative, If-ftr'mi-t I v. a. that which 

affirms [positi v e side 

Affirir.;it!ve!y,4f-fer'ma-ilv-le. ad. on the 
Affirmer, ftf-ler'mfir. a. the person Uiat 



affirr, 

Affix, ftf-ftks'. v. a. to subjoin 
Affix, 4f flks, s. a particle united to the 

cud of a word 
Affixion, df-flk'shfin. t. act of affixing 
Afflation, af-fl.Ysh.fin. s. a breathing upon 
Afflict, At-flikt'. v. a. to grieve 
Affiictedncss, If-fllk'tid-nts. s. grief 
Afflicter, If-fllk'tar.s. he who afflicts 
Affliction, ftf-fllk'shun. s. calamity 
Afflictive, af-fllfc'tlv. a. painful 



M 



A F O Fate, far, fall, f&t ;— m£, mfc t ;— pine, p!n ;— no, move! A G 



Affluence, af flu-ense. s. concourse ; 

plenty 
Afflucncy, APflo>cn-se» s. Affluence 
Aijlueut,at'flfc.ent.a.flowingto ; wealthy 
Affluejitncss, affla-eut-nes. s. quality of 

being affluent [sonic place, affluence 
Afflux, Affliiks. s. the act of flowing to 
Afflux i.M, af-flok'shdn. s. the act 

flowing to a particular place 
Aflbiu, af-ford'. v. a. to produce ; to be 

able to bear expenses [free 

Affranchise, af-fran'tshiz. v. a. to make 
Affray, af-fra\ v. a. to terrify, fright 
Affray, af-fra'. s. a tumultuous assault 
Affliction, af-frik'shon. s. act of rubbing 
Affright, af-frite'. v. a. to terrify 
Affright, af-frite'. s. terror, fear 
Affrigluuil, af-fritc'f&l. a. terrible 
Affright ment, af-frite'ment s. terror 
Affront, af-frant'. v. a. to meet face to 

face ; provoke, offend 
Affront, af-frant'. s. insult, outrage 
Affronter, af-fran'tor. s. the person that 

affronts [quality of affronting 

Affronting, af-fron'ting. p. a. having the 
Affuse, af-f azc'. v. a. to pour one thing 

upon another , 

Affusion, al'-fu'zliQn.s.the act of affusing 
Affy, af-fi'. v. a. & n. to betroth; put 

trust iii 
Afield, a-fild'. ad. to the field 
Aflat, a-flAt'. ad. level 
Afloat, a-flutc'. ad. floating 
Afoot, a-fnt\ ad. on foot 
Afore, a-fure'. prep, before, sooner 
At ore, a-firc'. atl. in time past 
Aforegoing, a-ftre'gu-ing. p. a. going 

before 



Aforehand, a-f&re'hand. ad. by a p: 

vious provision 
Aforementioned, a-fore-men'shond. 

mentioned before [befi 

Aforenamed, a-fore-na'med. a. uair 
Aforesaid, a-f6re'sade. a. said before 
Aforetime, a-fore'tlme. ad. in time p 
of Afraid, a-frade'. p. a. terrified 
Afresh, a-fresh\ ad. anew, again 
Afront, a-frunt'. ad. in front 
After, aft&r. prep* in pursuit of, behJ 
After, aPtur. ad. following 
Afterages, af tor-a'jez. s. posterity 
Afterall, af tor-all. ad. at last 
Afterbirth, af'tar-berf^. s. the sccund 
Afterclap, aftor-klap. s. unexpect 

event happening after an affair is si 

posed to be at an end 
Aftercrop, af'tur-krdp. s. second harv 
Aftergame, af tor-game. s. methods 

ken after the first turn of affairs 
Aftermath, af tur-ma///. s. second ci 

of grass mown in autumn 
Afternoon, af tor-noon. s. the time fr 

the meridian to the evening [bii 
Afterpains, af tnr-panez. s. pains af 
Aftertaste, af tor-taste, s* taste rem a 

ing on the tongue after the draught 
Afterthought, af tdr-fMwt. s. reflects 

after the act [tin 

Aftertimes, aftor-tlmez. s. succeed i 
Afterward, af tor-ward. ad. in succei 

ing time 
Again, a-gen'. ad. a second time [pos 
Against, i-genst'. prep, contrary, c 
Agape, a-gnpe'. ad. staring 
Agaric, ag'u-rik. s. a drug 
Agast, a-gast'. a. struck with horror 



A G G nor, nut ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ; — pound ;— <7rin, this. A Ci. il 



Agate, Ig'jAt. s. a precious stone [Aggressor, ag-gres'.sur. s. the assaulter 

Agazc T A-gaze'. v. a. to amaze [years A&grievance, ag-gre'vanse. s. injury 



Age,i|ts. a period of time ; a hundred 

Aged, a;frd. a. old 

Agcafr, a jed-lc. ad. after the manner of 

a aged person 
-4fen, 4-gfrn'. ad. again, in return 
Agency, A'jen-ae. s. acting for another 
Agent, i'jent. a. acting upon, active 
Agent, a jent. a. a deputy, a factor 
Aggeneration, ftd-jen-ndr-a'shun. s. state 

of growing to another body 
Aggerate, ad'jur-ate. v. a. to heap up 
Agglomerate, ag-glora'mur-ate. v. a. to 
Cither up in a ball [cities 

Aggtaunnts, ag-glu'te-nants. s. medi- 
Aggtotinate, ag-glu'tc-nate. v. n. to unite 
Aggfatination, ag-gUYtt-na'shun.s. union 
Agglutinative, ag-glu'te-na-tlv. a. procu- 
ring agglutination [large, to exalt 
Aggrandize, ag'gr&n-dlze. v. a. to en- 
Agmndicemeut, ag'gr&n-dlze-ment. s. 

the state of being aggrandized 

Aggravate, ag'gra-vate. v. a. to make 

iny thing worse [of aggravating; 

Aggravation, ag-grd-va'shon. s. the act 

Aggregate, ag'gi-e-gate. a. framed by 

the collection of particular parts into 

one mass [of many particulars 

^R^gate, ag'grc-oAte. s. conjunction 

A$gregatc, aijgre-gate. v. a. to collect, 

to heap many particulars into one 

mass [tion 

Aggregation, Ag-gre.-gVshun. s. collcc.- 

A^grcss, Ag-gres'. v. n. to commit the 

first act of violence 
Aggression, ag-grcsh'un. s, commeoce- 
meat of a quarrel 



Aggrieve, ag-grcve'. v. a. to vex, hurt 
Aggroup, Ag-groop'. v. a. to bring toge- 
ther into one figure 
Aghast, A-gAsi'. a. the same as Agast 
Agile, i;j # il a. nimble, active, ready 
Agileness, aj'il-nes. s. nimhlcucss 
Agility, A-jil'c-te. s. activity 
Agitable, Aj'e-tA-bl a. moveable 
Agitate, Aj'e-tate. v. a. to move, discuss 
Agitation, Aj-£-t&'shdn. s. the actot mo- 
ving; state of being moved 
Agitator, A'je-ta-tur. s. he who agitates 
Aglet, ag'let. s. pendants at the ends of 

the chieves of flowers 
Agminal, ag'm6-nal. a. belonging to a 

troop 
Agnail, Ag'nale. s. a whitlow 
Agnation, Ag-na'shnn.jg. descent from 

the same father 
Agnition, ag-nlsh'nn. s. acknowledgment 
Agnize, Ag-nlze'. v. a. to acknowledge 
Agnomination, Ag-n»*m-nic-n.Vsl.i 4 »n. s. 

allusion of a word to another 
Agnus Castus, Ag'nns-cAs'tus. s. the 

chaste tree 
Ago, A-g(V. ad. past, Ion pa go 
A^-og, A-gftg'. a. in a state ot desire 
Agoing, a-go'ing. a. in action 
Agone, a-gon'. ad. ago, p.'.st 
Agonism, ag'6-nizm.s. cor-tention 
Agonistes, Ag-o-nls'tez. s. a p' i>:e- fighter 
Agonize, ag'6-nize. v. n. to be in great 

pain 

Agony, ag'o-ne. s. violent pain 
Agood, A-gud'. ad. in earnest 
Agracc, A-grase'. v. a. to grant favors 



A J L File, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, 



Agrarian, a-gra're-an. a. relating to 

ground 
Agrease, a-greze'. v. a. to daub, grease 
Agree, a-gre'. v. n. to be in concord 
Agreeable, a-gre'a-bl. a. suitable to 
Agreeableness, a-gre'a-bl-nes. s, the 

quality of pleasing 
Agreeably, a-gre'a-ble. ad. pleasingly ; 

consistently with 
Agreed, a-gred'. p. a. settled by consent 
Agreement, f-gre'ment. a, compact 
Agriculture, ag're-kfil-tsh&re. s. hus- 
bandry 
Agrimony, ag're-mun-ne. s. a plant 
Aground, a-ground'. ad. stranded 
Ague,a'ga. s. an intermitting fever 
Agued, a'gu-ed. a. struck with the ague 
Ague-tree, a'gu-tre. s. sassafras 
Aguish, a'gi-Fsh. a. having the qualities 

of an ague 
Aguishness, a'gu-lsh-nia, s. resembling 

an ague [compassion 

Ah, a. intj. a word noting surprise or 
Aha ! Aha ! a-ha'. intj. a word intimating 

triumph and contempt 
Ahead, a-hed'. ad. further onward 
Ahight, a-hite'. ad. aloft, on high 
Aid, ade. v. a. to help, succour 
Aid, ade. s.help, support 
Aidance, ade'anse. s. help, support 
Aidant, ade'ant. a. helping, helpful 
Aid-de-carop, ade-de-kAng*. s. an officer 

who assists a general 
Aider, ade'ur. s. a helper, an ally 
Aidless, ade'les. a. helpless 
Ail, Me. v. a. to pain, to affect 
Ail, ale. s. a disease 
Ailment, ale'ment. s. pain, disease 



Ailing, ale'ing. p. a. sickly 
Aim, ame. v. a. to point, to gues 
Aim, ame. s. point, intention, d 
Air, are. s. the element encor 

the earth ; music ; marine 

person 
Air, are. v. a. to expose to the 
Airbladder, are'blad-d&r. s. a 

filled with air 
Airbuilt, are'bllt. a. built in the 
Airdrawn, are'drawn. a. paintec 
Airer, are'ur. s. he that expos< 

air 
Airhole, areliole. s. a hole to ad 
Airiness, are'e-nes. s. exposur 

air 
Airing, are'lng. s.a short jaunt 
Airless, are'les. a. without air 
Airling, are'ling. s. a young, ga 
Airpump, are'pump. s. a ma 

draw the air out [air in 

Airshaft, are'shaft. s. a passage 
Airy, are'6. a. composed of air, ' 
Aisle, lie. s. the walk in a churc 
Ait, ate. s. a small island in a ri 
Ake, ake. v. n. to feci a lasting p; 
Akin, 4-k!n'. a. related to, allie 
Alabaster, al'a-bas-tur. s. a 

marble 
Alabaster, al'a-bas-tur. a. mad 
Alack, a-lak'. intj. alas ; an ex 

of sorrow 
Alackaday, a-lak'a-da. intj. no 
Alacriously, a-lak're-us-lc. ad 

fully 
Alacrity, A-lak'kre-te. s. cheerfi 
Alamode, al-a-mode'. ad. in the 
Aland, a-land'. ad. at land, lane 



n6>, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— oil ;— pound ; — ///in, mis. A LI 



4-llrro'. s. a cry, disturbance 

Marm'. v. a. to call to arms 

eD, i-larm'bel. s. the bell that is 

t) give the alarm 

ig, i-lar'naing. p. a. terrifying 

M, a-Lirm'post. s. the post ap- 

d to each body of men to ap- 

Lt 

lis', intj. expressing lamenta- 

-latc'. ad. lately 

s.a surplice 

il-bc'it. ad. although 

sous, al-bu-jln'e-As. a. resembling 

ttgo 

4I-bu'go. s. a disease in the eye 

t, aTka-hcht. s. a dissolvent 

U-kade'. s. the judge of a city in 

1 al-kan'na. s. a plant 

cal, al-kim'me-kal. a. relating 

lymy 

cally, AI-klrn'mc-kM-le. ad. in 

nner of an alchymist 

st, {d*ke-mlst. s. a professor of 

ny 

•, al'kc-me. s. sublime chyraistry 
ai'k^-licl. s. spirit of wine 
cation, at / k6-hul-6-za-shon.s. act 
ifying spirits [spirits 

ze, al'ko-ho-lWc. v. a. to rectify 
al'ku-ran. & the book of the 
nelan precepts [chamber 

kl-kuve'. s. a recess, or part of a 
'dar. s. a tree 

n. al'dcir-nian. s. a magistrate 
uly, aVdur-man-lc. ad. like an 
Kin 

C 



Aldcrn, al'dnrn. a. made of alder 
Ale, Me. s. a kind of malt-liquor 
Aleberry. ale'l*er-re. s. a be\ erage 
Alecost, ale'kost. s. an herb 
Alectryomancy, a-lck'tre-6-man-sc. 7 
Alectoromancy, a-16k't6-ru-man-sc. 3 s# 

divination by a cock 
Alegar, al'le-giir. s. sour ale 
Alehoof, ale'hdof. s. ground ivy 
Alehouse, ale'house. s. a tippling house 
Alehousekeeper, ale'housc-k6-pur. s. he 

that keeps ale publicly to sell 
Alembic, a-lem'hlk. s. a kind of still 
Alength, a-l6ngM'. ad. at full length 
Alert, a-lcrt'. a. vigilant, brisk 
Alertness, a-lcrt'ncs. s. being alert 
Alewashed, ale'wosht. a. soaked in ale 
Alexanders, al'legz-an-durz. s. a plant 
Alexander's Foot, al'legz-an-durz-fut.s* 

the name of an herb [tidotal 

Alexipharmic, a-lck-se-far'mlk. a. an- 
Alexiterical,a-tfk-sc-tcr'rc-kal.) . 
Alexiteric, a-lek-se-tcr'rik. j s ' tlm - 

which drives away poison [tic 

Algebra, Al'je-brA. s. a kind of arithmc- 
Algebraical, al-je-bra'c-kal. } , 

Algebraic, al-jc-bra'ik. J a ' relat " 

ing to algebra [understands algebra 
Algebraist, al-jc-brVist. s.a person that 
Algid, al'jid. a. cold, chill 
Algidity, al-jid'dc-te. s. chiltiness, cold 
Algific, al-jif'fik.a. producing cold 
Algor, al'g6r. s. extreme cold, chilliness 
Alias, a'lc-as. ad. [Latin'] otherwise 
Alible, al'e-bl. a. nutritive, nourishing 
Alien, ale'yen. a. & s. foreign ; a foreigner 
Alienable, ale'yfcn-A-bl. a. that which 

may be transfeircd 



• « 



ALR File, fir, fill, fit ;— me, rofct ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, A L 1 



Alienate, ale'y en-ate. v. a. to transfer 
Alienate, ale'yen-ate. a. withdrawn from 
Alienation, ile-yen-a'shun. s. transfer- 
ring property ; change of affection 
Alight, a-llte'. v. a. to come down 
Alike, a-like 7 . ad- with resemblance 
Aliment, al'le-ment- s. nourishment, food 
Alimental, al-le-m&n'tal. a. nutritive 
Ahmentariness, al-ic-mfcn'ta-re-nea. s. 

the quality of being alimentary 
Alimentary, al-le-men'ta-re. a. feeding, 

nourishing 
Alimentation, al-le-men-ta'shun. s. the 

quality of nourishing 
Alimonious, al-le-ni6'no-us. a. that which 

nourishes 
Alimony, al'le-mun-ne. s. legal propor- 
tion of the husband *s estate 
Aliquant, al'le-kwant. a. unequal ; as, 3 

is an alinuant part of 10 
Aliquot, &rle-kw6t. a. equal; as, Sis an 

aliquot part of 12 
Alish, alc'ish. a. resembling ale 
Alive, a-llve'. a. in the state of life, not 

dead 
Alkahest, alTta-hest. s. a dissolvent 
Alkalescent, al-ka-16s'sent. a. that which 

has a tendency to the properties of an 

alkali [ferments with acids 

Alkali, al'ka-le. s. any substance which 
Alkaline, al'ka-lln. a. that which has the 

qualities of alkali [alkaline 

Alkaliznte, al-k al'lc-zate. v. a. to make 
Alkalizate, al-kal'le-zate. a. that which 

has the qualities of alkali 
Alkalizatiun, aUka-le-za'shun- s. alkali- 

zating 

AJkanct, al'ka-ntt* * a plant 



Alkekcngi, al-kc-ken'je. 8. the winte 

cherry 
Alkermes, al-ker'mez. s- a confection 
All, all. a. the whole number or quantity 
All, all s. the whole, everything 
All, all. ad. quite, completely, wholly 
All-bearing, all-ba'ring. a. omniparous 
All-cheering, all-tshe'rlng- a- that wkiel 

gives gaiety to all 
All-conquering, all-kflnk'ker-ing.a. tha 

which subdues every thing 
All-devouring, all-de-v6urlng. a. tha* 

which eats up every thing 
All-fours, al1-f6rz'. s. a game at cards 
All-hail, all-hale', intj. all health 
AU-hallowtide,all-hari6-tide. s. the tern 

near All-saints 
All-heal, all-hcle'.s-a species of iron-wort 
All-judging, all-j ud'jing. a. that whirl 

has the sovereign right of judgment 
All-knowing, all-no'lng. a. all- wise 
All-seeing, all-se'ing. a. that behold) 

every thing 
All-sufficient, all-suf-flsh'cnt.a. sufficieni 

to any thing [wisdom 

All-wise, all-wlze'. a. possessed of infiniti 
Allay, al-la'. v. a. to mix one metal witl 

another, to quiet, pacify 
Allay, al-la'. sbase metal mixed in coins 
Allayer, al-la'&r. s. the person or thing 

which has thepower of allaying 
Allayment, al-la'ment. s. that which has 

the power of allaying 
Allegation, al-le~ga'shun. s. affirmation, 

excuse, plea 
Allege, al-ledje'. v. a. to declare, affirm 
Allegeable, al-ledje 'a-bl a- that whic$ 

may be alleged 



nAr, not ;— tube, tab, bill ;— oil ;— po&nd ;— fAin, this. A L M 



at, al-ledje'ment. s. the same 
llegation 

U-ledje'or. s. he that alleges 
e, al-U/janse. s. the duty of sub- 
file government 
, il-le jant. a. loyal [not real 
, Al-le-gAr'rik. a. not literal, 
tl, al-lc-g6r're-kal. a. in the 
' an allegory 
illy, al-lc-gor're-kal-le. ad.af- 
allegorical manner 
e, irie-go-rlze. v. a. to form an 

f 

alle-g6r-re. s. a figurative dis- 

[ mot ion 
il-le/gro- s. in mi/«f r , a sprightly 
, al-le-lii'ya- s. praise to God 
, aMe/ve-ate.v.a.tomakelight 
m, al-le- ve-a'sh6n. s. the act of 
; light ; that which eases pain 
le- s- a walk in a garden 
al-ll'anse. s. a league, relation 
', al-Ush'yen-sc. s. the power of 

al 7 le-gate. v. a. to tie to 

i, al-16-ga'shon. s. the act of ty- 

stlier ; an arithmetical rule 

al-le- g&'tor. s. the crocodile 
1-lizh'on. s. the act of striking 
ig against another 
aijal-lit-er-a'shAn- s- the begin- 
9 or more words with the same 

[putting one thing to another 
i, al-16-ka'tthfrn. s. the act of 
i 9 al-16-ku.'shun. s. the act of 
g to another 
U-16'dc-aL a. independent 
,-londje 7 . s. thrust with a rapier 



Allodium, al-loMe-fan. s. possession held 

in absolute independence 
Alloo, al-166'. v. a. to incite 
Alloquy,al'16-kwe. s. speaking to another 
Allot, al-16t'. v. a. to distribute by lot 
Allotment, al-16t'ment. s. part, share 
Allottcr>', al-16t'tnr-c. s. that which is 

granted to any in a distribution 
Allow, al-166/. v. a. to admit, grant 
Allowable, al-166'a-bl. a. not forbidden 
Allow ablencss, Al-16u'a-bl-nes. s. exemp- 
tion from prohibition 
Allowance, al-16u'anse. s. permission 
Alloy, al-loV. s. a baser metal 
Allude, al-lude'- v. n- to have reference 
to a thing [lors or paints 

AUuminor, al-16'me-nur. s. one who co- 
Allure, al-Kire'. v. a. to entice 
Allurement, al-lftrc'ment. s. enticement 
Allurer, al-16'rur. s- cnticer 
Alluringly, al-lu'ring-le. ad- enticingly 
Allusion, al-la'zhhs;. s. hint, reference 
Allusive, al-li/slva. hinting at something 
Allusively, al-lu'siv-le. ad. in an allusive 
manner [of being allusive 

Allusivcness, M-lu'slv-nes- s. the quality 
Alluvion, al-16've-an. s. the carrying of 
any tiling to something else by the mo- 
tion of water 
Ally, al-li'. v. a. to unite 
Ally, al-li'. s. a friend or confederate 
Ahnacanter, al-ma-kan'tur. s- a circle 

parallel to the horizon 
Almanac, al'ma-nak s. a calendar 
Aim an dine, al'man-dinc. s. a ruby 
Almightiness^.l-mi'tc-ncs.s.omnipotence 
Almighty, al-roi'tc. a. omnipotent [tree 
Almond, a'mdnd. s. nut of the almond- 



ALt Fate, far, fall, At ;— nnfe, met ; — pine, pin ;— no, m&ve, A fl 



Almonds, a'mundz. s. two glands of the 

throat [alms 

-Almoner, al'm6-nur. s- a distributer of 
Almonry, al'mun-rc. s. the place where 

alms are distributed 
Almost, al'roost. ad. nearly, well nigh 
Alms, amz. s. what is given to the poor 
Almsdeed, amz'ded. s* a charitable gift 
Almshouse, amz'h6use. s. house for the 

poor [upon alms 

Almsman, amz'man. s. a man who lives 
Alnager,al'na-jur. s- a measurer by the 

ell 
Aln age, al'nadjc. s. ell measure [wood 
Aloes, al'ozc- s. a bitter gum ; precious 
Aloe tic al, al-6-et'c-kal. a. of aloes 
Aloft, d-16ft'. ad. on high, in the air 
Aloft, a-loft'. prep, above 
Alogy, al'6-jc. s. unreasonableness 
Alone, a-16ne'. a. single, solitary [with 
Along, a-l6ng'- ad. at length, in company 
Aloof, a-lddf . ad- at a distance 
Aloud, a-lot'id'. ad. loudly 
Alow, a-16 7 . ad. in alow place 
Alpha, al'fi. s. the first letter in the 

Greek alphabet [guage 

Alphabet, al'fa-bet. s. the letters of a Ian- 
Alphabetical, al-fa-bct'te-kal. a. ") 
Alphabetically, al-fa-b6t't6-kal-l& ad.j 

in the order of the letters 
Alpine, al'pln. a. belonging to the Alps 
Already, al-red'de. ad. before, or at the 

present time 
Also, al'so. ad. likewise 
Altar, al'tur. s. place for offerings, table 

for the communion 
Alter, al'tur. v. a- &. n. to change, vary . 
Alterable, aYc&r-a-bl. a- changeable 1 



Alterableness, al'tur-a-bl-nes. s. qu: 

of being alterable, changeablenes: 
Alterably, al'tur-a-blc. ad. changea 
Alterant, al'tar-ant-a.producing chai 
Alteration, al-tur-a'shnn. s. change n 
Alterative, al'tnr-A-tlv. a. a raedicii 

so called when it imperceptibly 

stores the constitution 
Altercation, al-tur-ka'shun. s.contro 
Altera, al-tern'. a. acting by turns 
Alternacy, al-tfcr'na-se. s. action by ti 
Alternate, al-tc innate, a. reciprocal 
Alternate, al-ter'nate. v. a. to do by ti 
Alternately, al-tdr'nate-lc- ad. in reci] 

cal succession 
Altemateness, al-ter'nate-nes. s. quj 

of being alternate 
Alternation, al-tcr-na'shfln. s. recipr 

succession 
Alternative, al-ter'na-tlv. s. choice gi 

of two things, so that if one be rejec 

the other must be taken 
Alternatively, al-ter'na-tiv-le. ad. 

turns [of being alterna 

Altcrnativeness,&l-ter'na-tiv-nfcs.s.s 
Alternity, al-ter'ne-t6. s. vicissitude 
Although, al-Tn6'.conj notwithstam 
Altiloquence, al-tll'16-kwensc s. p 

pons language [altiti 

Altimetry, ;M-tilm'mc-tre. s. art of tal 
Altisonant,&l-tis's6-nant. a high soun< 
Altitude, al'tt-u\de. s. height of plao 
Altogether, al-to-geTH'or.ad. comple 
Aludel, al'u-dcl. s- a subliming pot 
Alum, al'liim. s. a mineral salt [a 
Aluminous, al-liVmt-iriis. a. relatin 
Always, al'waze. ad- perpetually 
Aqjability, am-a-bire-tc. s. loveliness 



n6r, ndt ; — tube, tub, bull ;— Ail ;— pound ;— //tin, thus. A M B 



>, Im-a-det'to. 
am'a-dot. 



? s.a sort of near ^ mazons ' am '^- zunz - s-pla race of wo- 
5 " men famous for valour [of words 



Ambages, am-ha'jcz* s- a multiplicity 
mixture Embassador, am-bas'sa-dur. ft. a person 



•mane', ad. with vigor 

i, a-raal'eam. J 

a, a-mal'ga-ma* i * "" A, '- ,v sent from one power to another 

Is by amalgamation Ambassadress, am-bas'sa-dres. s- the 

ation, a-mal-ga-ma'sh&n* s* act lady of an ambassador 

garoating Ambassage, anrbas-saje s. an embassy 



ate, a-maTga-mate. y. n. to 
etajs with quicksilver 
kn, am-an-da'shon- s. the act of 
; on a message 
sis, a-man-u-en'sis. s. a person 
ites what another dictates 
b, am'a-ran/A. s. a plant 
IUDe,ani-a-ran'//jln» a. consist- 
maranths 

le, a-mar'ri-tude- s. bitterness 
at, &-maVments.accumulation 
maY. v. a. to heap up, collect 
-mate', v. a. to terrify 
am-a-ture / . s. a lover of any 
ine arts, not a professor 
am'a-tur-re. a. relating to love 
I, am-a-t6're-al. a. concerning 

%y am-a-ro'ais. s. a dimness of 
reduced by disease in the in- 
to of the eyes [wonder 
Umaze'. v. a. to confuse with 
r, &-ma'zed-lc. ad- confusedly 
ess, a-ma'zed-nes. s. wonder ; 
n 

sot, a-maze'menL s« extreme 
wror 

, a-ma'zlng. p. a. astonishing 
iy, a-ma'zlng-le. ad. to a dc- 



at may excite astonishment Ambler, am'blux. s. a pacer 



Amber, am'bur. s. a drug; pale ale 
Amber, am'bur- a. consisting of amber 
Ambergris, am'bur-gr6se. s. a drug 
Ambidexter, am-be-dex'tcr. s. one who 

uses both hands ; a knave 
Ambidexterity, am-be-dex-ter're-te. s. 

faculty of using both hands [dealing 
Ambidextrous, am-be-de«'tras- a- double 
Ambient, am'be-ent- a. surrounding 
Ambigu, am'be-gu- s. medley of dishes 
Ambiguity, am-be-gu'6-te. s. obscurity 
Ambiguous, Am-big'u-us. a. obscure 
Ambiguously, &m-6ig'u-us-lc. ad. in an 

ambiguous manner, doubtfully 
Ambiguousness, am-big'u-us-nes. s. un- 

cenainty of meaning [signification 
Ambilogy, am-bll'16-je. s. talk of double 
Ambiloquous, am-bll'lo-kwus. a. using 

ambiguous expressions [thing 

Ambit, am'blt. s. the compass of any 
Ambition, am-blsh'un. s. the desire of 

preferment or honor 
Ambitious, am-blsh'os. a. aspiring [ly 
Ambitiously, am-blsh'us-le. ad. aspiring- 
Ambitiousness, am-hish'us-ncs. s- quali- 
ty of being ambitious 
Ambitude, am'b£-tudc s. circuit 
Amble, am'bl. v. n- to pace, move easily 
Amble, am'bl. s. an easy pace 



Jl M I Fate, far, full, fat ;— me, met ; — pine, pin ; — n6, move, A U 



Amblingly, &m'bling-1e. ad. with an am- 

Ming movement [ry food of the gods 
Ambrosia, am-bro'zhc-a. s. the imagina- 
Ambrosial, am-bro'zhc-aM. a- delicious 
Ambry, Am'brc. s. place for victuals or 

plate ; place to receive alms [aces 
Ambs-ace, amez-ase'. s. a double ace ; 
Ambulation, Am-bu-la'shun. s. walking 
Ambulatory, am'bu-la-tar-re. a, that has 

the power of walking [surprise 

Ambuscade, am'bus-kade. s. a place of 
Ambush, am'bftsh. s. place to He in wait 
Ambushed, am'bush-ed. a. in ambush 
Ambushment, am'bush-m6nt. s. surprise 
Ambustion, atn-bas'tshun. s. a burn 
Amel, am'mel. s. matter for enamelling 
Amen, a-men'. ad. so be it; so it is 
Amenable, a-mc'na-bl. a. responsible 
Amenance, a-me'nanse. s- behaviour 
Amend, a-mend'. v. a. & n- to correct, 

grow better [for the better 

Amendment, &-mcnd'm6nt. s- a change 
Amender, a-men'dor. s. he who amends 
Amends, A-mends'. s. recompense 
Amenity, A-men'ne-te. s. agrceableness 

of situation [fine or penalty 

Amerce, ft-merse'. v. a. to punish by a 
Amercer, a-mer'sur. s. he that sets fines 
Amercement, a-mcrse'ment. s- a fine 
Ames-ace, amez-ase'. s. set Ambs-ace 
Amethodical, a-me-//*od'6-kal. a. out of 

method, irregular 
Amethyst, am'e-Mfst.s. a precious stone 
Amethystine,am-c-fMs'tln. a. resembling 

an amethyst [be loved 

Amiable, a'm6-a-bl. a. lovely, worthy to 
Amiablencss, a'm6-a-bl-n6s. s. loveliness 
Amjubty, a'me-a-bte. ad. lovelijy 



prep, nun] 



Amicable, am'me-ka-bl. a. friendly, 1 
Amicablencss, am'me-ka-bl-nes« 

friendliness ; good will [ 

Amicably, am 'mc-ka-ble. ad. in a friei 
Amid, a-mld'. 7 ^^^ . «. ^ ., , 
Amidst, a-mldst'. 5 prep ' w the mid 
Amiss, a- mis', ad. faultily, wrongly 
Amission, a-mish'on* s. loss 
Amit, &-mlt'. v. a- to lose 
Amity, am'me-te- s. friendship 
Ammoniac, am-mi'ne-ak. s. a gun 

salt 
Ammoniacal, am-mo-ne'a-kal. a* of 

nature of ammoniac salt [ry sto 
Ammunition, am-mu-nlsh'un. s. mil 
Amnesty, am'nes-te. s. an act of c 

vion 
Among, A-mang'. "> 
Amongst, A-mongst'. $ 

with 
Amorist, am'o-rist s. an inamorato 
Amorous, am'6- vds- a. inclined to loi 
Amorously, ftm'o-ras-le. ad. lovingly 
Amorousness, am'6-ris-nes. s- lovi 

ness 
Amort, a-mort'. a. dead ; spiritless 
Amortise, a-m6r / tiz. v. n. to alien la 

to any corporation 
Amount, a-m6unt'. v. n. to rise in val 
Amount, a-m6unt'. s. the sum total 
Amour, a-mdr'. s.an intrigue 
Amphibious, am-flb'e-us. a. living in 

elements 
Amphibiousnes8, am-flb'e-fls-n6s. 

quality of livingin two elements 
Amphibological, &m-fc-b6-16d'je~kal 

doubtful [course of uncertain mcai 
Amphibology, am-fc-b61'6-j&. s. i 



O&r, nftt;— tube, tab, hull; — oil; — pound ;— fAin, Ta 



ANA 



low, im-flb'lii-lus. a- tossed 

[suppoectl toliaVC tWO Ill-ill- 

zna, lim-ffs-bi'na. s. a serpent 
;atre, am-fc-rAi:'a.tur. s. a cir- 
ay-house with rows of scats 
d 'pi. a. large, ■■■ ; iU- , liberal 
a, am'pl-nes. s- largeness 
, iiu'ple-iile. v. a. to enlarge 
m, Am-pIe-A'sh&n. t>. colarge- 
xiiggc ration 
le, ani-pltft-kate. r. a. to en- 

,tion,Am. r i;-K-k;i'shan. s. e*- 
*d representation [improve 
im'ple-fl. v- a. 8c n. to enlarge, 
r, im'plt-tude. s. copiousness 
m'ple. ad- largely, liberally 
i, Sm'pu-tate. v. a- to cut off 
on, Am-pu-ta'shun. s. the opc- 
if cutting off a limb, or other 
the btxly 
Im'u-lct. s. a charm ; a thing 
bout the neck to prevent 



■tics, An-A-kAm'liks s. doctrine 

;tcd light, or cainptri 

rtic, An-;VkA-(/iar'tik. s. any 

lethat works upwards 

te, dn-akVi-rlte. s. a hermit 

iim, in-ftk'kn'Milsm. 9. an er- 

Dmputing time 



Anaclatics, un-a-kLi\t'iks. s. the doctrine 

of refracted light ; dioptrics 
Anagram, ftn'A-grAm. s. transposition of 

the letters of a name 
Anagrammatist, Aii-A-grAtn'mA-tlst. a- a 

maker of anagrams 
Anag] , ammutiyx,an--J-gi';\m'rai-tl7.c.T.n. 

to make anagrams [corroborating 
Analeptic, An-A-lfp'tlk- a. comforting, 
Aii:il(i^;r. il, .'m-i'i-lidje'i-kal- a. used by 

way of analogy 
Analogically, An-A-lfldje'i-kll-C. ad- in 

an analogical manner 
Analogize. a-nAI'lu-jUc. v. a, to explain 

by way of analogy t'°£y 

Analogous, a-nAl'lX-gfis. a, having ana' 
Analogy, A-nAI'lu-je,. s. resemblance 
Analysis, a-iiiil' It-sis. s. separation of 

Analytical, ftn-d-llt'lt-kftl. a. proceeding; 

by analysis [resolving the parts 

Analytically, *in-:i-liL , tL--ki'Ll-lt. ad. by 
Analyze, an'A-Uzc. v. a. to resolve, a 

compound into its first principles 
Analyzer, An'ft-ll-sur. s. that which has 

the power nf analyzing 
Anamiirphosis,an-a-m'jr-fili'sls. s. defor-' 

matinn, perspective projection 
Aiian ns, ft-nA'nis, s. the pine apple 
Anarch, in' Ark. «. author of confusion 
Anarchial, i\-nar'kt-'il. a. confused 
Anarchy, an'.'ir.ki. s. want of guvern- 

Anasarea, An-a-sai'kA. ». sort of dropsy 
Anathema, a-narA'o-ma. s. an ecclesi- 
astical curse 
Atiathemutkai, in-A-f/ii-mat'i-kal. a. 
having the nature <st »u MvaWttw* 



A N £ Vate, for, fall, fit ; — me, met ; — pine, pin ;— n6, move, A N (J 



Anemoscope, A-ncm'6-skope* a. a ma- 
chine to forctel the changes of the wind 

Aneurism, An'6-rlzm. s. a disease where* 
by the arteries become dilated 



Anathematize, an-af^'e-ma-tlze- v. a. to 
excommunicate [ducks 

Anatiferous, An-A-tlf*fe-rus. a- producing 

Anatomical, an-a-tom'o-lcal. a. relating 
to anatomy [nn anatomical manner j Anew, A-hu'. ad. over again 

Anatomically, An-A-tdm'e-kAl-le. ad. in j Anfractuous, An-frAk'tshu-os. a. intri- 

Anatomist, A-nAt'6-mist. s. one skilled in; cate ; winding 
anatomy [an animal j Angcl,anc'jel. s. a heavenly spirit ; a gob 

Anatomize, A-nAt't6-mlze. v. a. to dissect, Angel-shot, ane'jel-shdt. s. chain shot 

Anatomy, A-nAt'o-me. s. art of dissection* Angelica, An-jfcl'e-kA. s- a plant [gdf 

Ancestors, An'scs-turz. s. pi. forcfathcrsjAngelical, An-j61'c-kAI.a. resembling MP 

Ancestry, An'scs-tre.s lineage, descent '■ Angelic, An-jel'llk. a. angelical 

Anchor, ank'ttr. s. a heavy iron to hold ;Angelot,an'jc-ldt.s. a musical instrument 
a ship ; a thing which confers stability j Anger, Ang'gAr. s. passion, rage 

Anchor, ank'ur. v.n. to cast anchor 

Anchorage, Ank'ur-Adje. s. ground to an- 
chor upon, duty paid for anchoring 

Anchoret, ank'o-ret. 7 herniit 

Anchorite, Ank'o-rlte. 3 permit. 

Anchovy, an-tsho've. s. a little sea -fish 

Ancient, ane'tshent. a. old, not modern 



Anger, Ang'gur. v. a. to provoke, enrage 

Angerly, Ang'gur-le. > - . ^ 

Angrily, ang'gre-16. J ad# in M *"&* 

manner [tion of vessels in the bodj 

Angiography, an-je-6g / gra-fe. 8. desciip* 

Angle, Ang'gl. s. point where two line* 

meet ; a corner ; a fishing-rod [hool 

Anciently, ane'tshcnt-lc. ad. in old times Angle, ang'gl. v. a. to fish with a rod an! 

Ancientness, Ane'tshent-nes. s. antiquity, Angler, Ang'glur. s. he that fishes witl 



Ancientry, Ane'tsh£n-tre. s. ancient li 

neagc 
And, And. conjunction [of a fire-grate 



an angle [idiom 

Anglicism, Ang'gle-slzm. s. an Englisl 
Vngober, Ang'go-bar. s. a kind of pear 



Andiron, And-i'arn. s. an iron at the endi Angry, Ang'gr&.a. enraged, inflamed 
Androgynal, An-drddje'c-nAl. a of both Anguish, Ang'gwish. s excessive paif 



sexes 

Androgynus, an-drodje'e-nus, s. an her- 
maphrodite 

Anecdote, Au'ck-dote. s. something un- 
published, secret history 



cither of mind or body 
Angular, Ang'gu-lur. a. having angles oi 

corners 
Angularity, Ang-gft-lAr'e-tc. s. quality O 

being angular [lar mannei 



Anemograph}*, An-e-mdg'grA-fe. s. the i Angularly, Ang'gu-lur-le. ad. inanangu- 



description of the wind 
Anemometer, An-£-m6m'mc-tcr. s. an 
instrument to measure the wind 



AnguLted, ang'gu-la-tcd. a. formed witl 

angles 
Aiigulnus, Ang'gu-lus. a. hooked 



Anemone, A-nem'6-ne. 8, the wind flower jAngust, An-gust'. a. narrow, strait 



air, nflt ;— tobc, tub, bull ;— 411 ;— p66nd ;— */nn, this, A N N 

m ^ ■_••■• . * * a • A a ** « • a _ . 



atinn, ftn-gos-ta'shun. s. act of 
bg nairow [panting 

irkn, an-h£-la'shun. s. the act of 
Be, in-hc-lose'. a. out of breath 

d, in'c-en-ted. a. frustrated 
s i-nltes'. ad. in die night-time 
ill. s. the indigo-shrub 

*n [put into life 

tie, in'c-ma-bl. a. that may be 
Wersioffi, an-e-mad-v6r'shun. *. 
t censure, observation 
htrsive, an-e-mftd-ver / slv. a. 
us the power of animadverting 
Avert, a\n-e-mad-v6rt'. v. a. to 
tier, observe, pass censure 
iwter, an-e-mAd-ver'tur. s. who 
adverts 

, an'c-mal. s. a living creature 
v an'e-mal. a. belonging to ani- 
opposed to spiritual 
cuie, an-c-mal'kulc. 9. a small 
it 

ity, an-c-maTi-tc. s. state of ani- 
xistence [quicken, make alive 

e, an'c-mate. v. a. to encourage, 
e, An' c- mate, a. alive 

ed, an'c-ma-ted. p. a. lively, vi- 
ta [mating or enlivening 
ion, An-e-ma'shun. s. act of ani- 
ive, an'c-ma-tlv. a. giving life 
or, An'c-ma-t&r. & which gives 

e, an-c-mose'.a.full of spirit, hot 
ity, An-c-mos'sc-tc. s. hatred 
In'nis. s. a species of parsley 
Ank'ur. a. a liquid measure 

T) 



Ankle, ank'kl. s. joint between the foot 
and leg [the ankle 

Ankle-bone, ank'kl-bojie. s. the bone of 
Annalist, an'na-list. s. a writer of annals 
Annals, an'nalz. s. pi. histories digested 

into years 
Annats, Ar/nats. s. pi. first fruits [bake 
Anneal, an-ncle'. v. a. to heat glass, to 
Annex, an-n6ks / . v. a. to unite to 
Annexation, an-nck-sa'shan. s- union 
Annexion, An-nik'shan. s. act of annex- 
ing [ncxing ; thing annexed 
Anncxment, An-iiek&'mcut. s. act of an- 
Annihilable, An-nl'hc-lA-bl. a. that may 
be put out of existence [to nothing 
Annihilate, an-nllie-late. v. a. to reduce 
Annihilation, an-nl-h6-la'sliQn. a, act of 

reducing to nothing 
Anniversary, An-ne-ver'sft-rc. s. a yearly 

festival or commemoration 
Anniversary, An-ne-ver'sA-re. a. annual 
Anno Domini, an'no-ddm'c-ne. [Latin] 

in the year of our Lord 
Annolis, An'no-Hs. s. an American ani- 
mal, like a lizard 
Annotation, an-no-ta'shftn. s. a note 
Annotator, An-nu-tA'tar. s. a commen- 
tator 
Announce, An-nounse'. v. a. to publish 
Annoy, An-noc'. v. a. to vex, injure, 

molest 
Annoy, An-nde'. s. injury [ing 

Annoyance, An-n6e/&nse. s. act of annoy* 
Annoyer, An-n&e'ur. s. he that annoys . 
Annual, An'na-Al. a. yearly 
Annually, An'uu-Al-14. ad. every year 
Annuitant, ftn-n'i'e-TAnt. ?, trhfl ha« an, 
an unit v- 



ANT Fate, far, fidl, fit ;~me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, mdvc, 



Annuity, &n-nu'c-tc. s. yearly allowance 
Annul, An-uul'. v. a. to make void 
Annular, An'nu-lAr. ) a. in form of a 
Annulary, An'nu-lA-re. > ring 
Annulet, An'uu-lct. s. a little ring [to 
Annumcrate, An-nu'me-rate. v. a. to add 
Annumtration, au-nu-nic-ra'shun. s. ad- 
dition to a former number [tidings 
Annunciate, An-nan'shc-ate. v. a. to bring 
Annunciation day, An-nun-shc-a'shun-dA. 
s. day on which an Angel appeared to 
the Virgin Mary 
Anodyne, an '6- dine. a. mitigating pain 
Anoint, a-rioint'. v. a. to rub with oil 
Anointer, A-ii6in'tor. s. who anoints 
Anomalisiin, A-nom'A-Hzm. s. anomaly 
Anomalous, A-n6m'A-lus. a. irregular 
Anomalously, A-ndm'A-lCis-le. ad. irre- 
gular, out of rule 
Anomaly, a-nim'a-le. s. irregularity 
Anomy, An'j-mc. s. breach of law 
Anon, A>n6n'. ad. quickly, soon [name 
Anonymous, A-n6n'c-nius. a. wanting a 
Anonymously.! lUnftn'c-mus-le. ad. with- 
out a name ■• [other; not one's self 
Another, An-QTH'ur. a. one more, any 
Answer, ftn'sur. v. n. to reply to 
Answer, fin's Ar. s. reply, solution 
Answerable, ai/siir-A-bl. a. that may be 

answered, responsible, equal to 
Answerablv, An'bQr-A-ble. ad. suitably 
Answerer, An'sor-or. s. he that answers 
Ant, ant. s. an emmet, a pismire 
Antbear, ant'bare. s. an animal that 

feeds on ants 
Antagonist, An-tag'o-nlsL s. an opponent 
Antagonize^ an-tag'6-nize, v. n. to con- 
tend agaiust another 



Antarctic, An-tArk'tlk. a. rclatin 

southern pole 
Antasthmatic, Ant-Ast-mAt'lk. i 

against the asthma 
Anteact, An'tc-Akt. s. a former a< 
\i\tecede, An-tc-sede'. v. a. to go 
Antecedence, An-tc-s6'dcnsc. s, 

or st:ite of going before 
Antecedent, an-tt-se'dent a. gc 

fore 
Antecedent, An-te-se'dent. s. wh 
Antecedently, An-tc-se'dcnt-lt. i 

viously 
Antecessor, An-tc-ses'sur. s. or 

goes before 
Antechamber, An'te-tsham-bnr. 

chamber that leads to the chiel 

ment 
Antedate, An'tc-date. v. a. to date 
Antcdiluvian,An-tc-dc-lu'vc-An. £ 

ing before the deluge [e 

Antelope, An'te-lope. s. a goat wi< 
Antemeridian, An-te-me-rldj'e-A 

fore noon [power to stop v 
Antemetic, Ant-c-mct'ik. a. 
Antemuudane, An-te-mun'danc. a 

the world, eternal 
Antepast, An'tc-pAst. s. a fore t as 
Antepenult, an-te-pc-nult'. s. la 

ble but two 
Antcpileptic, Ant-ep-e-lcp'tlk. ; 

against convulsions 
Anteriority, An-ti-r^-dr'e-tc. s. 
Anterior, An-te're-ur. a. goi 

fore 
Anthem, An'fAcm. s. a holy song 
Anthology, An-.'/jol'i-je. s. a colic 

flower*, devotions, or poems 



A N T nor, not ;— t&be, tab, b&U ;— oil ;— p&und ;— thirty this. A N X 



Anthropophagi, An'f/fro-poPa-jl.s. man- 
eaters cannibals 
.Vidjcid. An-ti-as'sid. s. alkali 
Anriehjmner, an'tc-tshAm-bur. s. cor- 
rspiiy written for antechamber 



Antipodal, an-tip'6-daL a. relating to 
the antipodes 

Antipodes, An-tip'u-dez. s. those who, 
living on the other side of the globe, 
ha\e their feet opposite to ours 



Jtfkhristi.tii, an-te-kris'tshun- a. oppo- Antipope, An'tc-pupe. s. he that usurps 



to fore- 



siie to Christianity 
Anticipate, An-tls'e-pate. v. a 

Use, preclude [anticipating 

Aotidpati-rni, an-tls-se-pa'shan- s. act of 
Attic, An 'tlk. a. odd, ridiculously wild 
Artie, In'tik. s. who plays antics 
Atridv, In'tik -lc. ad. oddly [to a climax 
Anticlimax, &n-t£-kli'maks. s. opposite 
AiticoaviiIsive,&n-t6-c6n«v&l / siv. a. good 

apimt convulsions 
Aancourtier, an-t6-core'tshur. s. one 
• that opposes the court [poison 

Antidotal, an-t£-do / tal. a. counteracting 
Antidote, Au'te-dote. s. a remedy against 

poison [fevers 

Ailiftbrile, an-tfc-feb'rll. a- good against 
Attunonarchical, an'tc-mo-nar'kc-kal. 

a. against government by a single 

person [antimony 

Arthnonial, an-te-mo'ne-al. a. made of 
Antimony, an'te-mun-e. s. a mineral 
Aaunrphritic, an-tc-nc-frh'ik. a. good: 



the popedom 
Antiquary, An'te-kwA-re. "> 

Antiquarian, ftn-te-kwa're-An. 3 * 

man studious of antiquity [obsolete 
Antrquate, An'te-kwate. v. a. to make 
Antique, an-tcck'. a. ancient, of old 

fashion 
Antique, an-teek'. s. an antiquity 
Antiqueness, an-t£ek'ne9. s. the quality 

of being antique [the ancients, old age 
Antiquity, an-tlk'kwe-te. s. old times, 
Antiscorbutical, An-te-*ik6r-bu'tc-kal. a. 

good against the scurvy [contrast 
Antithesis, an-tlf/i'e-sis. s. opposition, 
Antitype, an'ic-tlpc. s. that which is re- 
sembled by the type 
Antitypic.al,nii-tc-tip'c-kAl. a. that which 

explains the type 
Anti venereal, an-te-v£-iic/rc-al. a. good 

against the venereal disease 
Antler, ant'Jar. s. branch of a stag's 

horn 



ig'inst diseases of the kidneys 

AnttparalUic, an-te-par-a-lit'ik. a. ef- 
ficacious against the palsy 

Antipathetical, an-te-pa-zAdt'c-kal. a. 
having a natural contrariety to any 
thing 

Antipathy, an-tlp'a-/Ae. s. a natural con- Anxious, Ank'shois. a. uneasy 
trarietv to any thing (Anxiously, Ank'shns-16. art. solicitously 

Antipe&tilential, an-tt-pcs-ti-len'shAl. a.' Anxiousncss, Ank's>hus-nts. s. the quality 
tflicac ious against the plague ', of being a n :■: ious 



Antonomasin, an-t6-no-ma'zh£-A. s. a 
form of speech, in which, for a pro- 
per name, is put the name of some 
dignity 
Anvil, an'vil. r. an iron block for smiths 
iAnxictv, ank-zi'i-te. s. solicitude 



A P O Fate, far, fill, fat ;— roe, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, A P 

Any, en'ne.a.every, whoever, whatever 

Aorta, a-orta. s. the great artery which 
rises immediately out of the left ven- 
tricle of the heart 

Apace, a-pa*e / . ad. quick, hastily 

Apart,4-part'. ad. separately, at a dis- 
tance 

Apartment, a-part'ment a. a room 

Apathy, ap'a-fAe. s. exemption from 
passion 

Ape, ape. s. a kind of monkey, imitator 

Ape, ape. v. a. to imitate like an ape 

Apeak, a-peek'. ad. in a posture to 
pierce 

Aperient, a-p£'r&-ent a. gently purga- 
tive 

Aperitive, a-per'c-tlv. a. opening 

Apert, a-pcrt'. a. open 

Apertion, a-per'shun. s. an opening 

Apertly, A-pert'16. ad. openly 

Apertness, A-pcrt'iies. s. openness 

Aperture, ap'ar-tshure. s. an open place 

Apex, a'peks. 8. the tip or point 

Aphelion, a-fc'le-un. s. that part of the 
orbit of a planet, in which it is farthest 
from the sun 

Aphorism, af 6-rIzm. s. a maxim 

Apiary, a'pe-a-re. s. place for bees 

Apiece, a-pese'. ad. to each one's share 

Apish, a'plsh* a. imitative, foppish, 
silly 

Apishly, a'plsh-lc. ad. like an ape 

Apishness, a'plsh-nes. s. mimicry 

Apitpat, a-plt'pat. ad. with quick pal- 
pitation 

Apocalypse, a-p6k'a-Hps. s. revelation 

Apocalyptical, a-pd k-4-lip'te-kaL a. con- 
taining revelation 



Apocrypha, 4-p6k're-fa. s. books add 
to the sacred writings, of doubtful t 
thors [in the apocryp 

Apocryphal, a-pdk're-fal. a. contain 

ne&vens, in which the sun, or a plan' 

is ft the greatest distance from t 

earth 
Apologetical, A-pol-d-jet'e-kaL } . M 
Apologetic, a-p61-o-jetlk, 5 

in defence or excuse [favo 

Apologize, a-pdl'16-jlze. v. n. to plead 
A|x>logue, ap'6-16g. s. a moral tale 
Apology, &-p6i'6-ie. s. defence, excus 
Apophthegm, ap'o-Mem. } s. a remar 
Apothegm, ap'<w/iem. y able sayinf 
Apoplectica), ap-6-pl6k't6-kal. 7 _ ^ 
Apoplectic, ap-6-plck'tik. 3 

ting to an apoplexy 
Apoplexy, ap'o-plck-se. s- sudden d 

privation of sensation 
Apostacy, a-p6s'ta-*e. s. departure lira 

what a man has professed, general 

applied to religion 
Apostate,' a-p6Ytate. s. who apostatis 
Apostatize, a-p6s»'ta-tlze. v. n.to forsal 

one's religion 
Apostle, a-pAs'sl. s. a person sent wi 

mandates, particularly applied 

those deputed by our Saviour to prea< 

the gospel [dignity of an apost 

AjMKtleship, ft-pos'sl-shlp. b. office 
Apostolic al,ap-6s-t6Tc-kal.) *.„ i ju» 
Aj>o8tolic, ap-os-t61'lik. j a * tau 5 nt 

by the apostles 
Apostolically, ap-os-tol'c- k&l-le. ad. 

the manner of the apostles 



nor, nut ; — tube, tub, bill ;— All ;— pound ;— thin, T«is. A P I' 



fbe, a-p&Vtro-fe. s. figure ii 
ric; the contraction of a word, 
i' far though 

paice, ft-pAs'tro-fUe. v.a. toad' 
by an apostrophe 

»e, ftp'A-ntdimc. s. a tumour 
:*ry, ft-pAfA'c-ka-re. s- a com 
er of medicines 

aia, ip-o-r/ie'o-sls. s. a deifica- 

, Sp'j-scm. a. n decoction 
lp-pali'. v. a. to fright, depress 
ge, ftp'pft-nije. s. laud* act apart 
e support of younger children 
Mi, ap-pii-ra'ttls. *, things pro- 
far the accomplishment of any 
«e, as the touls of a trade, the 
are of a house ; equipage, allow 
L, ip-par'M. k. dress, vesture 
I, ap-pii'cl. r. a. to dress, tc 

nt, fip-pa'rent. a. plain, visible 
ally, Ap- pit 'rent -It. ad. openly 
ion, ap-pa-rlsh'ou. s. appear 

K Ctn.', a walking spirit 
. pi'- v. a. tokatisfj- 
I; ;'ir,-i)i-£«h'. v. a. to accuse 
bment.&p-pceUh'mfnt s. charge 
ited against any man 
,ap-pcel'. v.n. to refer to ano- 
is judge 

ap-pi_£l'-s. application forjusti 
int.lp-rKl'lint-^ who appeals 
, ip-petr". v.n. to he visible, coi 
ante, ap-pier'ilnse, s. act of ap- 
ig, semblance, show 



Appeasement, ap-peiVmcnt. s. a slate 

of peace [quiets disturbances 

Appeaser, ap-pMz'Hr. s. *lio pacihi-s, 
Apjiellant, iip-pel'lanl. s. wlm appeals 
.\ j >|ii'll;iti-, ap-pcl'late. (. person appeal- 
ed against 
Appellation, ap-pel-la'shtm. a, name 
Appcllative,Ap-p£ria-liv.s. a name com- 
mon to all of the same kind or specie* 
Appellator/] ap-pel'la-tur-rL.u.couiiiiii- 

ing an uppcul 
Appellee, ap-pel-l£' s. who is accused 
Append, flp-pind'.v.a. tnhaiig or Join to 
Appendage, iip-peu'dsije. s. something 

added to another thing 
Appendant, ap-pcii'dant. a. annexed 
Appendant, lip-piu'dint. s. an actiden- 

\p]i indicate, ap-pcii'di-kite. v. a. to nn- 

Vppendication, Ap-pJn-di--k£'slifiti. s. 

Appendix, ip-p&n'dlks. s. something ap- 
pended or added 

Appertain, ftp-per-tine'. v, n. (o belong 
to by right or nature 

Appertainnient, ap-pcT-tAnc'mf-nt. s. 
that Ijelcngs to any rank or dignity 

A pp me nunc e, ip-pur'ti-nAiisi-. s. that 
which belongs to another thing 

-Vppertlncnt, ap-pur'ti-iitut. a. bclong- 

\ppetence, ftp' pi-- tense J s. carnal dt> 
Appctrncy, ap'pt-il-n-se- J sire 
Appetiiiility, ap-ptt-tu-bll'e-te. «. the 

quality of being desirable 
AppetiUe, ap'pi-te-W. a. desirable 

Armi-tiip. up'pe-lilc. B. LceunCas of tttt 



Apt) 



A P P Fate, far, fall, f At ;— -rofc, met ;— pine, p!n ;— no, mAve, 



A P 



Appetition, Ap-pc-tlsh'An. s. desire 
Appetetive,Ap'pe-te-tiv.a. which desires 
Applaud, Ap-plAwd'. v. a. to praise 
Applauder, Ap-plAw'd&r. s. who praises 
Applause, Ap-plAwz'. s. public praise 
Apple, Ap'pl. a, fruit, pupil of the eye 
Appliable, Ap-plTA-bl. a. may be applied 
Appliance, Ap-pll'Anse.s.act of applying 
Applicability, Ap-ple-kA-bil'e-tA, S fi( . 
Applicableness, Ap'ple-kA-blnies.5 

ness to be applied 
Applicable, Ap'ple-kA-bl. a. may be ap- 
plied 
Applicably, Ap'ple-kA-ble. ad. in a man- 
ner proper to be applied [plying 
Application, Ap-ple-ka'sh An. s. act of ap- 
Applicative, Ap'ple-kA-tiv. *) . 
Applicatory, Ap'plc-kA-tur-rc- 5 

longing to application 

Apply, Ap-pll . v. a. to put one thing to 

another, to put to a certain use, to 

stiuly 

Appoint, ap-p6!nt'. v. a. to fix, establish 

Appoi nter, Ap-polnt'Ar. s. who appoints 

Appointment, Ap-point'mcnt. b- decree, 

order, salary [in just proj>ort ions 

Apportion, Ap-por'shon. v. a. to set out 

Apportionment, Ap-por'sh&n-m&nt- s. a 

dividing into portions 
Appose, Ap-poze'. v. a. to question 
Apposite, Ap'po-zit. a. proper, fit 
Appositely, Ap'po-zit-16. ad. fitly, suitably 
Appositencss, Ap-po-zlt-nes. s. fitness, 

propriety, suitableness 
Apposition ,Ap-p6-zlsh' An. s. the addition 

■of new matter 
Appraise, Ap-praxc'. r f a. to set a price 
k upon any thing 



Appraiser, Ap-prA'x&r. a, who apprais 
Appreciate, Ap-pre'she-Ate. v. a. to valu 

estimate [bility of being estimate 
Appreciable,ap-prc / she-A-bl.a.the cap; 
Apprehend, Ap-pre-hend'. v. a. to sen 

to fear, understand [preheru 

Apprehender,Ap-pre-hen'dAr. s. who a] 
Apprehensible, Ap-pre-hen'se«bl. a. im 

be apprehended [ception, fci 

Apprehension, Ap-pre-hen'shAn. s. coj 
Apprehensive, Ap-pr&-hcn'slv. a. quk 

to understand, fearful 
Apprentice, Ap-pren'tls. s. one bound ' 

learn a trade 
Apprentice, Ap-pren'tls. v. a. to bind i 

a master [an apprentice servi 

Apprenticeship, Ap-prun tis-bhip. s. tin 
Apprize* Ap -prize', v. a. to inform 
Approach, Ap-pr6tsh'. v. a. & n. to brh 

or draw near to 
Approach, Ap-prutsh'. s. access 
Approacher, Ap-pro'tshur. s. who a] 

proaches 
Approachment, Ap-protsh'ment. & act 

coming near 
Approbation, Ap-pro-ba'shAn. & act < 

approving, attestation 
Appropriable, Ap-pro / pr£-A-bl. a. th: 

may be appropriated [sign, aunt 
Appropriate, Ap-»pro'pre-Ate. v. a. to a 
Appropriate, Ap-pnl'p re-Ate. a. pecuiii 
Appropriation, Ap-pro-prc-A'sh&n. s. a] 

plication of something to a par tic uL 

purpose 
Appi"opnator,Ap-pro-prL-A'tur. s.he th 

has an appropriated benefice 
Approvable,Ap-proo'vA-bl. a. that men 

approbation 



i Q U nor, nut ;— tibc, tab, bull ;— oil ;— pound ; — r/ikis, this. ARC 



Lpprai], sp-prdu'vftl. s. approbation 

kpfprare,ip-pru6v'. v. a. to like, allow 

4 justify [approbation 

it, Ap-pr6ov'mcnt. s. liking, 

r v ap-prAu'var. s. he that ap- 



Ipproiiaiate, ap-proks'e-mate. v. n. to 
■flroach, draw near to 
tfttttinatr, ap-prukV&-mate.a.ncarto 
tpprozimation, ap-pruks-e-ma'shan. s. 
coMnual approach 

^pabr, ap pulse, s. act of striking 
sjaknt 

Wxot, a'prc-kot. s. a kind of wall fruit 

Wjk'piiL a, fourth month of the year 

lpna,rpQni. g. a cloth hung before, a 

ewer 10 the touch hole of a great gun 

Pi apt a. fit, inclined to, ready, quick 

fete, Ap'iate. v. a. to make fit' 

Wade, Ap'lc-tudc. s. fitness, tendency 

l)"iApi'le. ad. properly, fit I v, readily 

ms, ftpt'nes. a- fitness, suitableness 

iia'kwa. a. water 

>forti%:'ik-kwA-f6r / ds. s. a corrosive 
wr made of nitre ard vitriol 
marina, ak-kwa-ma-re'na. s. the 
i 

7itx, ak-kwa-ve'tc. s. brandy 
c, a-kwat'lk. a. inhabiting or 
ing in the water 
?, ak'kwa-til. a. inhabiting water 
:t, ak'kwc-ddkt. s. a water-pipe 
, a'kwc-us. a. watery 
uess, a'kwi>us-nes. s. waterish- 

[ed 
ak'wc-1fa.a.like an eagle, hook- 
-kwfoe'. a. watery 
a-kw6s'£-t£\ s. watcrincss 



Arable, ftr'A-bl. a. fit for tillage 
Arancous, a-ra'ne-hs. a. like a cobweb 
A ration, a-ra'shun.s. the act of plough- 
ing [tillage 
Aratory, ar'a-tur-ru. a. contributing to 
Arbalist, ar'ba-list. s. a cross bow 
Arbiter, ar'be-tur. & an umpire to settle 

a dispute 
Arbitrable, ar'be-tra-bl. a. depending 
upon the will [termination, choice 
Arbitrament, ar-blt'tra-ment. s. will,de- 
Arbitrarily, ar'b€-tra-ri>le. ad. despoti- 
cally [poticalness 
Arbitrariness, -ar'ntr-trA-rc-iies. a. des- 
Arbitrarious,ar-be-tra're-ns. a. arbitrary 
Arbitrary, ar'be-tra-re. a. absolute, de- 
pending on no rules, capricious 
Arbitrate, art>6-trate. v. a. to decide 
Arbitration, ar-be~tra'shan. s. decision 
Arbitrator, sVbc-tra-tur. s. a judge 
Arbitrament, ar-bit'tre-ment. a. decision 
Arborary, ar'bo-ra-rc. a. belonging to a. 
tree [shrub 
Arlwret, ar*bo-ret. s. a small tree or 
Arborist, ar'bo-rist s. a naturalist who 

studies trees 
Arborous, ar'bo-rus. a. belonging to trees 
Arl>our, ar'bur. a, a bower 
Arbuscle, ar'bus-sl, s, any little shrub 
Arbute, ar-bntc 7 . s. a strawberry-tree 
Arc, ark. s. part of a circle, an arch 
Arcade, ar-kade. s. a continued arch 
Arcanum, ar-ka'num. s. (plural jtrcana) 

a secret 
Arch, artsh. s. part of a circle, the sky, 

a chief 
Arch, artsh. v. a. to cover withaxcJta* 
Arch, task «. waggish, nuttYtfal 



ARC Fate, Mr, fill, fat ;— mo, met ;— pine, pin fr— 116, m6ve, A 



Archaiology, ar-ka-61'6-jc. s. a discourse 

on antiquity 
Archangel, ark-anc'jel. s. one of the high- 
est order of angels, a plant, dead nettle 
Archangelig, ark-uu-jel'llk. a. belonging 

to archangels 
Archbishop, artsh-blsh'up. s. chief bishop 
Archbishoprick,artsh--bish'up-rlk. s. ju- 
risdiction of an archbishop [deputy 
Archdeacon, uvtsh-dc'kn. s. a bishop's 
Archdeaconry, artsh-de'kn-re. s. juris- 
diction of an archdeacon 
Archdeacon whip, artsh-de'kn-ship. s. the 
office of an archdeacon [duchess 

Archduchess, artsh-dntsh'es. s. grand 
Archduke, artsh-d'ikc'. s. grand duke 
Archprelate, artsh-prcl'iate. s. chief pre- 
late 
Avchprcsby ter, iirtsh-pres'bc-tcr. s. chief 

presbyter 
Arched, ar'tshed. p. a. bent like an arch 
Archer, iutbh'ur. s. who shoots with a 

bow- 
Archery, artsh'itr-e. s. art of an archer 
Archetype,ar'ke-tipe. s. original pattern 
Archetypal, ar-kc-U'pnl* a. original 
Archiepiscopal,ar-ke-e-pis'ko-pal. a. br- 

li Hiding to an archbishop 
Architect, ar'ke-tekt. s. a chief builder 
Archittctive, ar-ke-tek'tiv. a. that per- 
forms architecture 
Architecture, ar'ke-tek-tshurc. s. the 

r, 1: i en cc of building 
* v>. bitravc, nr'ke-travc. s. that part of 

u column which lies upon the capital 
\rchives, itr'kivex. s. a place of records 
Archwise, arlsh'wtae. n. like an arch 



Arctic, ark'tlk. a. northern 
Arcuate, ar'ku-ate. a. bent in the fc 

of an arch 
Arcuation, ar-ku-a'shun. s. incurvati 
Ardency, ar'd6n-se. s. ardour, eagerr 
Ardent, ar'dentaJiot, fierce, affection 
Ardently, ar'dfcnt-lc. ad. eagerly 
Ardour, ar'dor. s. heat, heat of affect 
Arduity, ar-du'e-te. } s. hei> 

Arduoiisness,ar / ja-as-ncs. > diffia 
Arduous, ar'ju-us. a. lofty, difficult 
Are, ar. the plural of the present te 

of the verb To be 
Area, a'i c-jL s- superficial contents [ 
A refaction, ar-rc-fAk'shnn. s. act of d 
Arcfy, ar're-f I. v. a. to dry 
Arenaceous, ar-e-na'shus, a. sandy 
Arenose, ar-c-n6se'. a. sandy [si 

Arennlous, a-rcn'u-lus. a. full of m 
Areotic, a-re-ot'ika. opening the pc 
Argent, ar'jent. a. silver coloured 
Argil, ar'jil. s. potter's clay 
Argillaceous, ar-jil-la'shns. a. clave) 
Argillous, ar-jU'las. a. consisting of < 
Argosy, ar'go-se. s. a large vessel u 

for merchandise 
Argue, ar'gu. v.n. to reason, dispute 
Arguer, ar'gu-ur. s. areasoner,dispi 
Argument, ar'gu-mfcnt. s. a reason, 1 

ject of discourse, controversy 
Argu mental, ar-gu-m&n'tal. a. belong 

to argument [soi 

Argumentation ,ar-gu-men-ta / shun.s.i 
Argumentative^r-gu-mcn'ta-tlv.a.* 

taining argument 
Argute, ar-gfcte'. a. subtile, witty, si 
(Arid, ar'rld. a. dry, parched tip 



*• ' ^atior, firk-tii'tbun. s. confinement j A ridity, a-rld'de-te. s. dryness 



[ dot, nut;— tube, tub, bull;— 611; — p&und; — r/iin, this. A R R 



k'r£-ez. s. the ram ; one of the 
re sens of the zodiac 
ii i-re-c' t'ta. s- a short air or tunc 
,4-rtte'. ad. rightly, without error 
kize'. v. n- to get up as from sleep 
racy, ar-ls-t&k'kri-se. s. govern- 
far nobles 
ratical, a\r-ris-t6-krat'te-kal. a. 
nj to aristocracy [of ari stocrac y 
rate, ar-ls-t6-krat . s. a favourer 
ncy, A-ri/A'man-se. s. a foretell - 
Tfttnre events by numbers 
etical, ftr-1/A-mct'te-kal. a. ac- 
lefto arithmetic 

eScally, ar-1/A-met'te-kal-le. ad. 
arithmetical manner 
ctirian, ar-ifA-me-ti&h'an. s. a 
t of the art of numbers 
Hie, a-rlM'me-tlk.s. the science 
nbers 

rk. s. a vessel, the repository of 
tenant of God with the Jews 
to. s. a limb of a man or of a tree 
m. v. a. to furnish with arms 
m. v. n. to take arms [sea 

4 ar-mk'dA. s. an armament tor 
Uo, ar-nia-dil'.'i. s. an animal 
ent f ar / ma-ment.s. a naval force 
re, ar'ma-t&hure. s. armour 
ry, ar'mli -la-re. a. resembling a 
let [waste-clothes 

e, arm'lngz. s. the same with 
lence, ar-mlp'o-t6nsc. s. power in 

[in war 
tent, ar-mlp'o-tcnt. a. might) 
ce, ar'me-stls. s. a short truce 
arm/let. s. a little arm, bracelet 
ic, ax-m6'ue-ak. s. a salt 



Armorer, ar'mur-ur. s. who makes arms 
Armorial, ar-mo're-al. a. belonging to 

the arms of a family [mour 

Armory, ar'mur-£.s. place for arms, ar- 
Armour, ar'mur. s. defensive arms 
Armour-bearer, ar'mar-bare'ar. s* who 

carries the armour of another 
Armpit, arm'plt s. the hollow place un- 
der the shoulder [rial 
Arms, armz. s. weapons, ensigns armo- 
Army, ar'me. s. a body of armed men 
Aromatical, ar-6-mat'c-kaL 7 —.:--, 
Aromatic, Ar-o-mat'Ik. J a " spi - 
Aromatic*, ar-o-mat'lks.s.pl. spices 
Aromatize, ar/6-ma-tlze. v. a- to scent 

with spices 
Arose, a-roze'. preterit of the verb Arise 
Around, a-rounoY. ad. on every side 
Around, A-round'. prep, about 
Arouse, a-r6&zc'. v. a. to wake, raise up 
A row, a-r6'. ad. in a row 
Arquebuse, ar'kwi-bus. s. a hand gun 
Arquebusicr,ar-kwt-biiS-c£r'.s. a soldier 

armed with an arquebuse 
Arrack, ar-raV. s. a spirituous liquor 
Arraign, ar-rane'. v. a. to accuse 
Arraignment, ar-rane'ment. s. a charge 
Arrange, ar-ranje'« v. a. to put in order 
Arrangement, ar-ranje'ment s. state of 

bcin^- put in order 
Arrant, ar'rant. a. bad in a high degree 
Arrantly, Ar'rant-le. ad. corruptly 
Arras, Ar'rAs. s. tapestry 
Array, Ar-ra\ s. dress, order of battle 
Array, ar-ra'. v. a. to put in order, dress 
Arrear, ar-retr'. &. part of a debt unpaid 
Arrearage, ar-rter ajc. s. remainder of » 

debt 



ART Fate, far, fall, fit ;— me, in it ;— pine, pin ;— -jio, mfive, 



Arrest, Ar-rcst'. s.a. restraint of a man'sj 

person 
A v rest, Ar-rc'st'. v. a. to seize, to stop 
Arricre, Ar-rfcer'.s. last body of an army 
Arrival, ar-rl'val. s. the act ot coming to 

any place 
Arrive, ar-rlve'. v. n. to come to, happen 

Arrogance, fa£M<u^ I ,. the act or 
Arrogincy, Ar ro-gan-se.3 

quality of taking much upon one*s self 
Arrogant, ArVd-gant. a. haughty, proud 
Arrogantly, ar / r6-gant-le. ad. in an arro- 
gant manner [just claims 
Arrogate, Ar'ro-gate. v. a. to exhibit un- 
Arrow, Ar'ro. s. a pointed weapon shot 

from a bow 
Arrowhead, Ar'ro-hcd. s. a water plant 
Arrowy, Ar'ro-fc. a. consisting of arrows 
Arse, arse. s. the buttocks 
Arsenal, ar'se-nM. s. a magazine 
Arsenical, ar-scn'c-kai. a. containing ar 

scnic 
Arsenic, arse'nlk. s. a violent poison 
Art 9 art. s. a trade, skill, cunning 
Arterial, ar-tc'rc-al a. belonging to an 

artery 
Artery, ar'tur-f\ s. a canal con veying the 

blood from the heart 
Artful, art'fiil. a. cunning, skilful 
Artfully, art'ful -1c. ad. with art 
Artfulness, art'ful-ncs. s. skill, cunning 
Arthritic, ar-r/irlt'ik. > 
Arthritical, ar./Arlt'c-kAL$ ^^ 
Artichoke, ar'tc-tshuke. s. an esculent 

pi ant 
Artie, ar'tlk. a. properly Arctic 
Article, ar'te-kl. a. a part of speech, as 

.' ';?, an ; a part of any complex tiling 



Article, ar'te-kl. v. n. to stipulat 

terms 
Articular, ar-tik'u-lAr. a. bclongii 
Articulate, iir-tlk'u-late. a. distir 
Articulate, ar-tlk'u-late. v. a. 

words ; to make terms 
Articu lately ,ar-t1 k 'u-L\te-lt\ad.d 
Articulation, 'tr-tlk-6-la'shon. s. 

bones, the act of forming woi 
Artifice, ar'te-fls. s. trick, strata 
Artificer, ar-ilt'fe-sfcr. s. an arte 
Artificial, \r-te-f Ish'Al. a. made I 
Artificially, *r-te-f Ish'Al-le. ad. b 
Artificialness, ar-te-flsh'al-nes. 1 

ness 
Artillery, ar-til'lur-re. s. great \ 
Artisan, ar-te-zan'. s. a manufa< 
Artist, art'ist. s. professor of an 
Artlessly, Art'les-le. ad. without 
Artless, art'les. a. without fraud 
Artuate, ar'tsho-ate. v. a. to te: 

from limb 
Arondinacious, A-run-de-nA'shQ 

or like reeds [ing wi' 

Arundineous, Ar-an-din'e-as. a. 
As, Az. conj. in the same raannc: 
Asafoetida, As-sAfct'c-dA. s. a 

gum 
Asbestine, Az-bcs'tin. a. incoml: 
Asbestos, Az-bds'tQs. s. a stone wl 

cannot consume 
Ascend, As-s£nd'. v. a. & n. to rfc 
Ascendant, As-seVdant. s. super 
Ascendant, As-sen'dAnt. a. super 
Ascendency, As-sen'den-se. s. inff 
Asccnsion,As-s£n'slinn.s. act of as 
Ascension-day, As-sen'shun-da'. « 

which our saviour ascended int< 



i ndt;—- tube, tub, bull ;— ill ; — p&ind ; — th\n y this. A S Q 



ta'&iv. a. in a state of Asleep, A-sleep'. ad. sleeping 



, s. rise, act of rising 
cr-tanc'. v. a. to make 

■acr-ta'nur. s. the perse© 
r ascertains 
aVscr-tane'mcnt. s. set- 

ik. s. a hermit 
e. s. a kind of dropsy 
t-tlsh'Gs. a. additional 
Jtrl'bA-bl. a. that may be 

be', v. a. to attribute to 
krip'shun. s. act of as- 

ree [shame 

a'med. a. touched with 
i. a. made of ash wood 
einains of any thing burnt 
a. free stones out of the 

[land 
i'. ad. on shore ; on the 
vced. s. an herb 
ash-coloured, pale 
id. to one side, from the 

[ass 
lA-re. a. belonging to an 
Ine. a. belonging to an ass 
;o beg or en treat, inqui re 

•skansc'. > ad. sideways 

nt'. ad. obliquely 
be who ask s,a water newt 
ad. aside, with contempt 
'. ad. obliquely, on one 



Aslope, a-slope'. ad. with declivity 
Asp, or Aspic, Asp, or aYplk. s. a ve- 
nomous serpent 
Asp, asp. s. a tree 
Aspalathus, as-pal'a-fAAs. s. a plant 
Asparagus, As-pAr'A-gos. s. a plant. 

vulgarly pronounced 9/iarrow graft* 
Aspect, As'pckt. s. visage, look, air 
Aspect, As-pckt'. v. a. to behold 
Aspcctable, as-pck'ta-bl. a. visible 
Aspection, As-pek'shun. s. beholding 
Aspen, As'pcn. s. a tree, the poplar 
Aspen, As'pen. a. made of aspen wood 
Asper, as'pur. a. rough, rugged 
Asperate, as'pc-rate. v. a. to make rough 
Asperation, as-pc-ra'hhnn. s. a making 

rough 
Asperity, As-pcr'e-tc. s. roughness 
Aspernation, As.per-r.a'shdn. s. neglect. 
Asperous, As'p£-rus. a- rough, uneven 
Asperse, As-pcrsc'. v. a. to bespatter 

with censure or calumny 
Aspersion, as-pcVshan. s. censure 
Asphaltic, ils-fal'tlk- a. gummy 
Asp h altos, as-fAl'tAs. s. a bituminous, 

inflammable substance, resembling 
* pitch 

Asphodel, As'f6-del. s. day-lily- 
Aspic, as'pik. s. the same as Asp [full 
Aspirate, aYpe-rate. v. a. to pronounce 
Aspirate, As'pe-rute.a. pronounced with 

full breath 
Aspiration, as-pt-ra'shun. s. an ardent 

wish, the pronunciation of a vowel 

with full breath 
Aspire, As-plre'. v. n. to desire, aim at 
Asquint, 1-skwlnt'- ad. oblu^utVy 



J 



ASS Fate, £kr, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, A S I 



Ass, Ass. s. an animal, a stupid fellow 
Assail, as-salc. v. a. to attack, assault 
Assailable, as-sa'la-bl. a, which may be 

attacked 
Assailant, as-sa'lant. s. he that attacks 
Assailant, as-sa'lant. a. attacking 
Assailer, as-sa'l&r. s. he that attacks 

another 
Assassin, as-sas'sln. s. a murderer 
Assassinate, as-sas'sc-nate. v. a. to mur- 
der by violence [act of assassinating 
Assassination, as-sas-se-n.Yshan. s. the 
Assassinator, as-sas'c-na-tur. s. mur- 
derer 
Assault, As- salt', s. storm, invasion 
Assault, As-salt', v. a. to attack, invade 
Assaulter, as-salt'&r. s. one who assaults 
Assay, i\s-sa'. s. trial, examination 
Assay, As-sa'. v. a. to examine, try 
Assayer, as-sa'ur. s. an officer of the 
mint [ment 

Assecution, as-se-ku'shnn. s. acquire- 
Assemblage, ax-sem'b!adje s. collection 
Assemble, as-s6m'bl. v. a. & n. to bring 
or meet together [together 

Assembly, as-scm'bl£. s. a company met 
Assent, as-sent', s. act of agreeing, con- 
sent 
Assent, as-sent', v. n. to concede, yield 
Assentment, as-sent'ment. s. consent 
Assert, as-sert'. v. a. to maintain, affirm 
Assertion, as-ser'shftn. s. act of assert- 



ing 



Assertive, as-ser'tlv. a. positive 
Assertor, as-ser'tfir. s. vindicator 
Assess, as-sds'. v. a. to charge with any 

certain sum 
.^■-•--•""-Treijt, -1=;-'/Vm*nt. s. taxation 



Assessor, as-scs'sur. s. he that lays taxc 
Assets, as'sets. s. effects left by one dea 

to pay debts 
Vsscvcr, as-s6v'6r. * a to ^ 

Asseverate, As-scv'e-rate. 5 * 

firm with solemnity as upon oath 
Asseveration, as-stv-e-ra'shun. s.solett 

affirmation as upon oath 
Assiduity, as-sc-du'e-tc. s. diligence 
Assiduous, as-sid'ju-os. a. diligent 
Assiduously, as-sld'ju-us-le. ad. dil 

gently 

Assign, As -sine', v. a. to appoint [assign* 
Assignable, as-sine'a-bl. a. that may t 
Assignation, as-sig-na'shun. s. appoin 

ment, a making over [is assign* 
Assignee, as-sl-ne'. s. to whom a thin] 
Assigner, as-si'n&r. s. he that assigns 
Assignment, as-slne'mcnt. & appoin 

ment, a making over 
Assigns, fts-slnz'. s. persons to whom 

trust is assigned 
Assimilable, as-sim'e-la-bl. a. that mi 

be made like to something else 
Assimilate, as-slm'e-late. v. a. to brii 

to the nature or likeness of anoth' 

thing 
Assimilation, as-slm-me-la'shnn. s. tl 

act of assimilating 
Assist, as-slst'. v. a. to help [am 

Assistance, as-sls'tansc. s. help, furthe 
Assistant, As^sls'tant. a. helping, aidh 
Assistant, as -sis' t ant. s. who assists 
Assize, as-slze'. s. a court of justic 

measure, rate 
Assize, as-slze'. v. a. to fix the rate 
Assizer, As-sl'zur. s. an officer that h; 

the care of weights and measures 



T nor. not ;— tube, tM>, bill ;— 611 ;— p6&nd ;— ihm, • 



cable, is-s6'shc-A.b!- a. that may 

■ fiati to another 

kbi», U-sA'shc-itc. v- a. to unite 

it, to accompany 

iciite, is-sc/sht'-iite. a. cmifcder 

ri«e,As-si'she-Aie. s. a partner 

cation, Ss-so-sht-A'shoiv 



Astcrism, aVtt-Hsm- a. a constellation 
Astern, 1-stcru'. ad- abaft, behind I he 

ship [limps 

Asthma, Ast'mA- n. a disease of the 
Asthmntical, Ast-mat'i-kll. 
Asthmatic, ftal-mat'tk. 

bled with Hit iiMbn 



[confound 



yet)-, confederacy, partnership | Astonish, As-tfln'nish. 
it,ls-sort'. v.a. to range in classes' AstimMimttit,;'^ -luiy'ntsli-infnt.s.anianc- 
!,ii-sSt'.v. »■ to infatuate [peast| mciit, confusion of mind 
(je, Ai-swije'- v.a. la mitigate, «p-j Astound, As-tWind'. v. a. to astonish, to 
•ttment, As-swajc'ment. s. that confound with fear or W tauter 
«h mitigate* or softens Astraddle, ft-strid'd). iid. with letrs 

iger, Is-swa'jo.r. s. he who assuages across [iirchheciuve 

Astragal, fls'trA-gal. s. an ornament in 
i- Astral, As'trAl. a. relating to the slurs 
i Astray, A-strA'. ad- out ol' the right way 
i Aslrict, As-trikt'. v. a. to contract by- 
application [trading 
I- Astrictiim, fis-tiitt'sliuit. s. net of con - 
Astrictivc, as-trik'tiv- a. slip-tick, bind- 



une, is-swA'siv. a. softening 

6j«gHe,As.sub'ju-gnte. v. a. to 

S to [of bang nccustomed 

dartion, Is-swe-fAk'shfin. s. state 

etode, is'swi-tude. s. custom 

me, Is-same'- v. a. to take, arro- 

e, claim or seize, suppose 

ner, As-sii'mar. s- an arrogant n 

sing, As-iA'ming. p. a. arrogant 

option, As- sum 'si mil. a. act of as 

if, thing supposed, a postulate 

uptirc, as-sum'tiv- a- that which 

iBumetl 

ince, A-ih-shu'rilnse. s. 

wledge, want of modesty 

r, lsli-shi!ire'. v.a. to make secure 

Kmfiderit [immodest 

td, Ash-shu'red- p. a. certain, 

wily, ash-shu'rfrd-U-. ad- certainly 

edoew, Ish-sha'rcd-nfrs. 



Astrictory, M-WHft&r-T*. a. astringent 
Astride, a-sti'ide'. ad. with ilielt'~s npen 
Astrit'ei-ous, Ai-tiit'e-i&s.a.bcarinirsi.'ir* 
Astrin!>"*, As-iritije'. v.a. to bind or draw 

together [contracting 

Asiringencr, AvtrJn'jin-si*. s. power of 
Astringent, As-trlu'jent. a. binding 
Astrolabe, as'tr.'i-labe. s. an instrument 

for taking the altitude of the sun or 



i. he* 






Astrologer, As-tpTu-jir. s 

tels by the stars 
Astrological, AvtrA-liW'ji-kal } 
Aslrologic, As-tru.ir.d'jlk. 3 

lating to astrology [Use astrotopy 

Astrcrfogize, fts-trOl'i'-.-jls-f. v. n to Jrtitt> 



A T O Fate, fir, fill, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, mote, A T f 

Astrology, as-trol'o-je. s. practice of 
foretciling by the stars 

Astronomer, as-trou'nu-raar. s. he that 
studies the celestial motions 

Astronomical,as-tr6-n6m'c-kal.} a< ^ 

Astronomic, as-tru-noni'lk. 3 
longing to astronomy 

Astronomically, as-tru-n6m'e-kal-le. ad. 
in an astronomical manner 

Astronomy, as-troi/rii-me. s. a science 
teaching the knowledge of the celes- 
tial bodies 

Asunder,a-sun'dar. ad. apart, separately 

Asylum, a-sllam. s. a sanctuary, refuge 

At, At. prep. 

Athanor, ar/i'a-ndr. s. a digesting fur- 
nace 

Atheism, a'/Ac-lsm. s. disbelief of a God 

Atheist, a'Mi-ist. s. one that denies the 
existence of God 

Atheistical, a-Mu-ls'te-kal. a. given to 
athcisin 

Atheistically, a-rAc-Is'te-kal-16. ad. in an 
atheistical manner [ism 

AthcUtic, a-r/ri-is'tlk. a. given to athc- 

Athcous, a'M£-os. a. atheistic, godless 

■At hirst, a-/Aurst'. ad. thirsty 

Athletic, ftfA-lci'ik. a. belonging 
wrestling, vigorous 

Atuwai't,a-Mwart'. prep, across, through 

Atilt, a- tilt', ad. like one making a 
thrust 

Atlas, at'las. s. a collection of maps 

Atmosphere, at'mo-sftre* s. the air that 
surrounds the earth 

Atmospherical, *U-m6-sfeVc-kal. a. be- 
longing to the atmosphere 

Atom, at'tum. s. a very -email particle 



Atomical, a-tdm'e-kal. a. relating to 
atoms [atomical philosophy 

Atomist, at'to-mlst. s. one that holds the 
Atomy, At '6- me. s.an atom 
Atone, a-tone'. v. a. & n. to agree, ex* 

piate 
Atonement, a-tonc/ment. s. agreement, 

concord, expiation, equivalent 
Atop, a-top'. ad. on the top, ai the top 
Atrabilarian, at-tra-be-la'rc-an. a* me- 
lancholy [lancholic 
Atrabilarious, at-tra-be-la're-Os. a. me« 
Atrabilari<msnehs,At-tr&J)e«la're-us-oea 

&, the state of being melancholy 
Atramental, at-tra-mcn'tal. } a. inky* 
Atramentous, at-tra-men'tos. 3 black 
Atrocious, a-tro'shus. a. very wicked 
Atrociously, a-tro'shus-le.ad. in an atro- 
cious manner 
Atrociousness, a-tro'shus-nes. s* quality 

of being enormously criminal 
Atrocity, a-tros'sc-te. s. wickedness 
Atrophy, at'tr6*fe. 8. want of nourish' 

ment 
Attach, at-tatsh/. v. a. to seize, fix 
Attachment, at-tatsh'ment. s. adh£ 
rence, regard [to begin a conte* 

to] At trick, at-tAk'. v. a. to assault an enemy 
Attack, at-tak'. s. an assault 
Attacker, at-tak'ur. s. he who attacks 
Attain, at-tane'. v. a. & n. to gain, reacts 

arrive 
Attainable, at-tane'a-bl. a. that whicl 

may be obtained 
Attainahlcness, ai-tane'a-bl-ncs. a. qua* 

lity of being attainable 
Attainder, at-tane'dox. & the act of at 
tainting in law 



nor, nit ;— tlbe, tab, bull ;— *I1 ;— p6&nd ; — Min, this. A U C 

Attitude, At'tfr-ti'ule. s. a posture, nction 
Altollent, at-lot'lejrt. n. raising up 
Attorney, il-lur'nt. s. an agent, lawyer 
Attorneyship, At-tur'nc-ship. ». office of 

bit att- rney [lure, liivtw 

Attract, At- trftkt'. v. a. to draw to, al- 
Attractical, at-trftk'tc-kAl. a. attracting 
Attract inn, At-trftkAhfin. s. llir power of 

drawing any thing, the power of al» 

luring or enticing 
Attractive, At-trAk'tlv. a. that attract* 
Attractive, iil-trak'tk. s. that which 

draws [tractive manner 

Attractively, At-trAk'tlv -It. ad. in an at- 
Attractiveness, al-trak'liv-ne*.s. quality 

of being attractive [tracts 

At tractor, at-trflk'tnr. s. •(prut that at- 
Attrahent, At'tra-hont. 9. that which 



tt-t\ntc'. s. stain, spot, taint 
re, It -tin e't si it re. *. imputation 
■r, it-tein'iiilr. v. a. tominglt 

Tite,At-tem'pt-rate. v. a. to pr< 
1 to something 

. St-temt'. v. a. to attack, try 
, At-terni'. g. niuck, emleavuui 
able, Ac-te:nl'ta-M. a. liable to 
it* or att cks [tempts 

rr, At-t* it'tir. a. he who at- 
it-tend', v. il. & n. to regard, 
pany. stay [train, attention 
ice, At-ten'dAnse. s. waiting, a 
it, at-t&n'dAut. s.he who attends 
', It-ttn'dfir. s, companion 
t-tcnt'.a. intent, attentive 
i, 4t-ttn'shan. s- act of attend' 
[ful 
■, At-ten'tlv. a. heedful, regard- 
if, At-ten'tlv-le. ad. carefully 
Mie»s, At-tcn'llv-nes. s. heedfui. 



dm 



Attributable, ftt-trlb'fc-ta-hl. a. that may 

be ascribed or attributed 
Attrihule, ftt-trlb'ute. v. a. tn ascribe to 
Attribute, at'trt-bfite.s. thing uttriliuted, 
quality adherent [ascribed 

^Attribution, ftMrt-hft'aHii. s. qimlitie* 
Attrile, At-trlte'. a. worn by rubbing 
it, at-ten'u-ftnt. a. making thin Ami tenths, at -trite 'nes. s. the being 
e, at-iJn'1-ate. a. made thin much worn 

ion, fti-un-u-A'shan. s. the act of Attrition, At-trlsh'fm. s. a rubbing against 
; thin or slender [witness Attune, at -tune', v. a. to make musical 
te»t'. v. a. to witness, call to Atween, A-twccn'. ad. or prep, I " 



in, At-tcs-ta'shiJn. s. testimony 
t, at-tlg'u-os. a. hard by 
At-ilnju'. v. a. to touch slightly 
It-tire', v. a. to dress, habit. 



Atwixt, A-twlkst'. prep- in tlir middle 
Au'iunie, aVbnrn. a. brown, of a tan co- 
lour [i«T 
Auction, Awk'ithun. ». sale to the best bid- 
Aurtinnarv, awk'thun-a-rt. a. belonging 
to an auction (by auuitm 
).\ uctioneerjk wli-shun-cer 1 A.it wto «"u» 



A U L Fate, far, fill, fit ; — me, met ;— pine, pin ; — no, m6ve, A U 



Audacious, aw-da'shus.a. bold, impudent 
Audaciously, aw-da'shas-lu. ad. boldly 
Audaciousness, aw-da'shls-nes. s. impu- 
dence 

Audacity, aw-das'c-t6. s. spirit, boldness 
Audible, aw'de-bl- a- leud enough to be 
heard [of being heard 

Audibleness, aw'de-bl-nes. s. capablcness 
Audibly, aw'de-ble.ad.in an audible man- 
ner " 
Audience, aw'je-ense. s. a hearing 
Audit, aw'dft. s. a final account [finally 
Audit, aw'dit. v. a. to take an account 
Auditor, aw'dc-tur. s. examiner of ac- 
counts, a hearer [hearers 
Auditory, aw'dc-tur-re. s. assembly of 
Audi tress, aw'de-trcs. s. she who hears 
Auger, aw'gir. s. a carpenter's tool 
Aught, awt. pron. anything 
Augment, awg-ment'. v. a. & n. to in- 
crease, grow bigger [increase 
Augment, awg'mcnt. s. increase, state of 
Augmentation, awg-men-ta'shun. s. act 
of increasing, thing added 

Augur, aw'gur. ") soothsavcr 

Augurer, aw'gftr-ftr. 5 S00Ulsa y cr 
Augur, aw'gur. v. n-to guess, conjecture 

by si^ns [augury 

Augurate, aw'gu-rate. v. n. to judge by 
Augu ration, aw-gu-ra'shun. s. practice 

of .tugiiry [KUry 

Augurial, aw-gu're-al. a. relating to au- 
Augun ■ s aw / gu-re.s.an omen or prediction 
August, aw-gftst'. a. great, grand, royal 
August, aw'gftst. s. eighth month 
Au^ustncss, aw-gust'nes. s. dignity 
Aulick, aw'llk. a. belonging to the court 
Aulu, awn. s. a French measure, an ell 



Aunt, ant s. a father's or mother's sisti 
Aurelia, aw-r&'lc-a. s. the chrysalis 
Auricle, aw're-kl. s. the external eat 

two muscular caps, covering the ti 

ventricles of the heart 
Auricula, aw-rlk'u-la. s. a flower 
Auricular, aw-rik'u-lar. a. secret, told! 

the ear [gol 

Auriferous, aw-rlf'ffe-rus. a. producin 
Aurist,aw'rlst. s. one who cures disorder 

of the ear [in| 

Aurora, aw-r6'ra. $.floetically, the mow 
Auspice, aw'spls. s. omen, favour 
Auspicial,aw-splsh'al. a. relating to prog 

nostics [happj 

Auspicious, aw-spish'us. a. favourai* 
Auspiciously, aw-spish'us-le. ad.happft 
Austere, aw -steer', a. harsh, rigid 
Austerely, aw-steeVlc. ad. severely. 
Austerity, aw-ster'c-tc. s. strictness 
Austral, aws'tral. a. southern 
Austrine, aws'trln. a. southern 
Autheutical, aw-rAen'tc-kal. a. authent 
Authentically, aw./Aen't6-kal-lc. ad* 

an authentic manner 
Authenticate, aw-f Aen'tc-kate. v. a. to « 

tablish by proof [rity, genuinenc 
Authenticity, aw-f Aen-tls'se-te. s. autb 
Authentic, aw-Men'tlk. a. genuine 
Author, aw'///ur. s. inventor, writer 
Authoress, awV//6r-es. s. a female writ 
Authoritative, aw-f^or'e-ta-tlv. a, hsv 

ing due authority 
Authority, aw -More- te. s. legal powe 

influence, credit 
Authorization, aw-/A6-rt-za'shun. s. e 

tablishment by authority 
Authorize, aw 'Mi-rlzc. v. a. to empowi 



tor, n6t ;—tube, tub, bull ; — &I1 ;— pound ;— tf in, this. A V U 

w-tok'ra-se. s. independent Averment, a-ver'ment. s. establishment 

of any thing by evidence 
Avcrnat, a-ver'n&t. s. sort of grape 
Averse,a-vcrse'. a. contrary to, unwilling 
Aversely, a-vcrit'lt. ad. backwardly 
Averseness, a-vcrs'nes. s. unwillingness 
Aversion, a-v6r'shun. s. hatred, dislike 
Avert, a-v6rt'. v. a. to tum aside, turn off 
tarn, s. third season of the Aviary, a've-a-rc. s. a place for birds 
v -tim 'nil. a. belonging to Avidity, a-vld'c-te, s. greediness, eager- 
ness 
g-zll'yar. ) . ■ , Avocate, av'vd-kate. v. a. to rail away 
rg-xit / yft-re. J P " Avocation,av- vo-ka'shftn. s. act of callh 

t, helping aside, business that calls 

. v. a. to profit, assist Avoid, a-vold'. v. a. 8c n. to slron, retire 

. s. profit, advantage, be- Avoidable, a-v6ld'a-bl. a. that which may 



tw-tdm'a-tdn. s. a machine 
tie power of motion within 

[tion 
op-se. s. ocular demonstra- 
te -tup'te-kaJ. a. perceived 
n eves [year 



r&la-bl. a. profitable 

, a-va'la-bl-nes. s. power of 

:he end 

tra'la-ble. ad. powerfully 

•vale'ment. s. advantage 

'. v. a. to let fall, depress 

A-vant'gard. s. the van 
-ris. s'covetousness 
v-a-rish'us. a. covetous 

av-a-risli'tts-lc. ad. covet- 

bs, av-a-rlsh'us-nes, s. the 
eing avaricious 
wnt'. intj. begone 
ije'. v. a. to revenge, punish 
4-ven'janse. s. punishment 
a-venje'in&nt. s. revenge 
en'jur. s. revenger 
-niu s. entrance to a walk 



mg 



be avoided 
Avoidance, a-v6fd'Ansc. s.nct of avoidirg 
A voider, a-voM'cr. s. he who avoids 
Avoidlcss, a-void'lcs. a. inevitable 
Avoirdupois, av-cr-du-p6iz'. s. a kind of 
weight [riway- 

Avolation, av-6-la'shun. s. act of fl>in£ 
Avouch, a-v6utsh'. v. a. to affirm, justify* 
Avouchable, A-voutsh'&-bl. a. that maj 

be avouched 
Avoucher,a-v66tsh'er.s.he that avouches 
Avow, a-v6u'. v. a. to declare openly 
Avowable, a-v6u'4-bl. a. that may be 

openly declared 
Avowal, a-v6u'a1. s. justificatory decla- 
ration [manner 
Avowedly, a-v6u'ed-lc. ad. in an avowed 
Avowee, av-6u-ce/.s. see Advowee 
Avower, a-v6u'ur. s. he that avows 
Avowsal, a-vou'zal. s. a confession 



v.a. to declare positively J Avowtry, a-vdu'trfc, s. atMttry 
ir-ajc. s. mcaoproportioa fAvukiuufi-sbi'dxIxVi. $. acAof y>u\>Nv^ttflfc 

£2 



A X I Fate, far, ail, fat j— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, B A C 

Await, a- wate'. v. a, to expect, wait for. Axle, ak'sl. 7 ^ . 

Await, a- wate'. s. ambush Axle-tree, ak'sl-tre. 5 " p 

Awake, a-wake'. v. a. & n. to rouse oa\l which a wheel turns 
„ of sleep, put into new action, cease tofAy, ac. ad. yes 



sleep 
Awake, a- wake', a. not sleeping 
Awaken, a-wa kn. see Awake 
Award, a-ward'. v. a. to adjudge 
Award, a-ward'. s. judgment, sentence 
Aware, a- ware', a. vigilant, attentive 
Aware, a-ware'. v. n. to beware 
Away, a-wa'. ad. absent— intj. let us go, 

begone 
Awe, aw. s. reverential fear 
Awe, aw. v. a. to strike with reverence 
Awful, aw'ful. a. that strikes with awe 
Awfully, aw'ful-le. ad. in a reverential 

manner 
Awfulness, aw'ful-ncs. s. solemnity 
Awhile, a-hwlle'. ad. some time 
Awkward,awk'wurd. a. impolite, clumsy 
Awkwardly, awk'w&rd-le. ad. clumsily 
Awkwardness, awk'wurd-ncs. s. inele- 
gance 
Awl, Awl. s. an instrument to bore holes 
Awless, aw'16s. a. without reverence 
Awme, awm. s. a Dutch measure equal 

to an English tierce 
Awning, aw'ning. s. cover for a vessel to 

keep off the sun 
Awoke, a* woke', the preterit of Awake 
Awork, a-wurk'. ad. at work, on work, 

in a state of labour 
Awry, a-ri\ ad. asquint, unevenly 
A xe, aks. s, an edged tool [position 

Axiom, ak'shum- s. a self-evident pro- 
Axis, ak'sls. s, the lime oq which any 
" "Mi^ turns 



for ever 

the same wit! 



^fcVye, ac. ad. always, foi 
Ay green, ae'gr£cn. s. 

house-leek 
Azure, a'zhure. a. blue, faint blue 



B. 

BAA, ba. s. the cry of a sheep 
Baa, ba. v. n. to cry like a sheep 
Babble, b<Wbl. v. n. to prattle, talk mud 
Babble, bab'bl. s. idle talk 
Babblement, bab'bl-ment. s. sensele* 

prate [of secret 

Babbler, bab'blur. s* idle talker, a telle 
Babe, babe. s. an infant [babe or child 
Babery, ba'bur-re. s. finery to please i 
Babisli, ba'bish. a. childish 
Baboon, ba-bddn. s. a monkey of U* 

largest kind 
Baby, ba'be. s. an infant, a doll 
Bacchanalian,bak-ka-na'16-an.s.a drunk. 

ard ^ 
'Bacchanals, hak'ka-nalz. s. the drunkei 

feasts of Bacchus 
Bachelor, batsh'e-lur. s. an unmarriec 

man 
Back, bak. s. hinder part of the body 
Back, bak. ad. behind, toward things pas) 
Back, bak. v. a. to support, second 
Backbite, bak'blte. v. a. to censure or re 

proach the absent 
Backbiter, bak'bl-tor. s. a censurer 
Backfriend, bak'frend. s. an enemy ii 

secret 



ft A G nor, nut ; — tube, tab, bull ; — Ail ;— pound ; — //tin, this. B A L 

Backgammon, bak-gam'mun. s. a play | Bagpipe, bflg'plpe. s. musical instrument 
frith dice [the hack Bail, bale, s. security given 



Backpiece, bik'peese. s. armour to covci 
Backroom, bak'room. s. a room behind 
fadokk, bak'side. s. the hinder part 
tockdide, bik- slide', v. n. to fall off 
toslider, hak-sll'dur. s. an apostate 
BKtstaff,bak 7 staf. s. an instrument used 

at sea 

Bftcbiairs, bak'starz. s. a private stairs 
Backstays, bak'stazc. s. certain ropes in 

» ship [one sharp edge 

Ifecksword, bak'sord. s. a sword with 
bckvard9, bak'wdrdz. ad. with the 
back first [ting, sluggish 

toward, bak'ward. a. averse, hesita- 
towardly, bak'wnrd-le. ad. aversely 
towardness, bak'wurd-nes. s- slug- 
pbaess, dulncss 

too, lu'kn. s. the flesh of a hog salted 
md dried 

fcd,Wd. a. ill, vicious, unhappy, sick 
to, bid. the preterit of Bid 
tagt,bAdje- s- mark or cognizance worn 
Np, barijc- v. a- to mark 
tocr, bad'j&r. s. a brock 
"dgtr, bid jar. s. one that buys corn 
uxl victuals in one place, and carries 
fam Into another 
toy, bad'Ie. ad. not well [ties 

fcdness, bad'nes. s. want of good quali- 






Bail, bale. v. a. to give or admit to bail 
Bailable, ba'la-bl. a. that may be bailed 
Bailiff, ba'lif. s. an oflicer who arrests 
Bailiwick, ba/le-wik. s. the jurisdiction 

of a bailiff 
Bait, bate. v. a. Sc n. to put meat to tempt 

animals, to set dogs upon, to stop at 

any place for refreshment 
Bait, bate. s. meat set to allure animals 

to a snare, refreshment on a journey 
Baize, baze. s. a kind of coarse open cloth 
Bake, bake. v. a. & n. to dress in an oven, 

to do the work of baking [king 

Bakehouse, bake'hoiise. s. place for ba- 
Baker, ba'kur-s.he whose trade is to bake 
Balance, bal'lAnse. s. a pair of scales, the 

overplus of weight, equipoise, part of a 

watch, a constellation ; in astronomy, 

the sign Libra 
Balance, bal'lAnse. v. a. & n. to weigh, 

counterpoise, to regulate an account, 

to hesitate, fluctuate 
Balancer, bal'lan-sar. s. the person that 

weighs 
Balcony, bal-ki'/nc- s. a frame before the 

window of a room 
Bald, bawld. a. without hair [ture 

Balderdash, bawl'ddr da*h. s- rude mix- 
Baldlv, bawld'le. ad. nakedlv, meanly 
• baf fl. v. a. to elude, crush Baldness, bawld'nes. s. the want of hair, 

toer, b&f'flur. s. he that baffles the loss of hair, meanness of writing 

bgtbAg. s. a sack or pouch Baldrick, bawl'drlk. s. a girdle 

k;.bu^. v. a. k n. to put into a bag Bale, bale. s. a bundle of goods 

Bridie, bAg-a-tcl'. s. [French] a trifle Baleful, balc'ful. a. sorrowful, aad 
fe^Jjili/isidjc.s .furniture of an army Balefully, bale'ful-lt. at\. Ti\\ut\\\tN W^K 
«Smo, ban'yO. s. house for bathing I Balky bdwk. s. a gvcul bv:u\\\ 



BAN Fate, far, fall, fat ;— m&, m£t ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, B 



Balk, bawk. s. a ridge of land left un- 
ploughed, disappointment when least 
expected 
Balk, bawk. v. a. to disappoint, frustrate 
Ball, bawl. s. a round thing, any thing 
made in a round form, entertain- 
ment 
Ballad, ballad, s. a song 
Ballast, bAl'last. s. weight put at the bot- 
tom of the ship to keep it steady 
Ballet, ballet, s. a dance 
Balloon, b&l-loon'. s. a vessel used in chy- 
mistry ; hollow ball of silk filled with 
gas, which makes it rise into the air 
Ballot, bal'l&t s. little ball used in voting 
Ballot, bal'lut v. n. to choose by ballot 
Ballotation, bal-16-ta'shun. s. the act of 

voting by ballot 
Balm, bam. s. a sweet plant, any thing 

that sooths pain 
Balmy, bam'e. a. odoriferous, mitigating 
Balneary, bal'nc-a-re. s. a bathing room 
Balneation, bal«ne-a'shun.s.act of bathing 
Balneatory,bal'ne-a-tur-rc. a. belonging 

to a bath 
Balsam, bawl'som. s. ointment, unguent 
Balsamical, bal-sam'e-kal. } a. unctuous, 
Balsamic, bal-samik. $ mitigating 
Balustrade, bal-us-trade/. s. rows of pil- 
lars called balusters, corruptly called 
banisters [the reed kind 

Bamboo, bam-boo'. s. an Indian plant of 
Bamboozle, bam-bd6'zl. v. a. to deceive, 

(a low word ^ 
Ban, ban. s. public notice, a curse 
Band, band, a, a tie, bandage, company 
Band, band. v. a. to unite together, 
bind 



Bandage, ban'dldje. s. thing bound 
Bandbox, band'boks. s. a slight b 

trifles 
Bandelet, ban'de-let. s. a flat moul 
Bandit, ban'dlt. 7 s. an out 

Banditlo, ban-dlt'to. 3 robber 
Banditti, ban-dit'te. s. outlawed n 
Bandoleers, ban-d6-leerz'. s. cai 

charges of powiler 
Bandrol, band'r61. s. a little flag 
Bandy, ban'de. s. a club to strike a 
Bandy, ban'de. v. a. to beat to and 
Bandyleg, ban'de-leg. s. a crooked 
Bane, bane. s. poison, mischief, ru: 
Bane, bane. v. a. to poison 
Baneful,bane'ful. a. poisonous,destr 
Banefulness, bane'ral-ness.poisono 
Banewort,bane'wurt.s.deadly night 
Bang, bang. v. a. to beat, thump, 1 

roughly 
Bang, bang. s. a blow, thump 
Banish, ban'ish- v. a. to condemn tc 

his own country, to drive away 
Banisher, ban'ish«ur. s* he whoba 
Banishment, ban'ish-ment. s. exile 
Bank, bank. s. the earth rising or 

side of a water, earth piled up, a 

for money [i 

Banker, bank'ur. s. one that tral 
bankruptcy, bank'rip-se. s. the &t 

a bankrupt 
Bankrupt, bank'rupt a. not able t< 
Banner, ban'6r. s. a flag, standard 
Banneret, ban'ur-et. s. knight m 

the field 
Bannerol, ban'&r-rol- s. a little flag 
Bannian, ban-yan'. s- a man's undi 

morning gown 



nor, nut ; — tube, tAb, bull ;— All ; — pound ; — (Ain, this, 



k,bln'fik. 






t, bink'kwct- s. a feast 

«r,b4nk'kwel-ur. s. one that lives 

■sly, he that makes feai 

le, bank-kcV- a. a small bank at 

it of the parapet 

e, ban'stlk-kl. s. a small fish 

ban'tur. v. a- to play upon, rally 

bin'tur. s. ridicule, raillery 

r, bln'tur-nr. s. one that banters 

;, bantling, s. a little child 

jbap'tlzm. s. the first sacrament 

al, bJp-tls'mftl. a. pertaining 

Wp'tUt. s. he who administers 

ry, bflp'tls-tor-e. s. place where 
'. of baptism is adminis- 



bip-tlze'. v. a.tochristei 
,bip-tl'sur. s. one that cbi 
. s. a bolt, obstacle, bank at the 
ce of a harbour, place where 

• v. a. to fasten with a bar, 
, prevent, prohibit, to hinder a 

rb. a- points that stand back- 
in an arrow, armour for horses, 
ary horse 

rb.v.a. to shave, furnish horses 
rmour, to jag 
n, bur'ba-kan. s. kind of fortifi- 

n, h.\r-bVrt-4n- s. a savape 
i bar-bAr'fk- a. foreign, far- 



Barbarism, bar'ba-rIzm.s.fortn of speech 

contrary to the purity of language 
Barliarity, bar-bar 'i-U;. s. saviigencss 
Barbarous, bai J bd-rus- a- savage, cruel 
Barbarously, bar'ba-ros-le. ail. contrary 

to the rules of speech, cruelly 
Barbarousness, bTir'ba-rils-ncs. fi. inr.i- 
ility of manners, impurity of style, 

Barbecue, bir'bi-ko. v- a- a term for 

dressing a hog whole 
Barbel, bar'bl. ». a river fish 
Hiirbur, Lur'uftr. s. a man who shaves 
Barberry, bii-'ber-rt. s. pi ppe ridge bush 
Bard, bird, a- a poet 
Bare, bare, a- naked, simple, much worn 
Bare, bare- v. a. to strip [ta/ete 

Bare, bftrfe prnfc of To Bear ; almost ob- 
Itarebone.bkre'buue. s- a very lean person 
Barefaced, bare- fiste'. a. shameless 
Barefacedly, bare -fast e'lt. ad. openly 
Barefacedncss, biire-faste'nes. s. effronte- 
ry', assurance, audaciousness 
rel'ijot, h&re'ffit. a. without shoes 
iv.iref[)cueil,l)ire'{i!t-('d. a. without shoes 
Bareheaded, b'ire'hid-dfd. a. uncovered 

Barely, b;'.ri -'It- art. nakedly, merely, only 

Bui-mess, barc'nes. a. nakedness, poverty 

Bargain, bar'rfB, s. a contract 

B.iv(',;uri, bar 'gin. v. n- to make a con- 
tract [a bargain 

Bargninee.lu'ir'gin-nte. s. he who accepts 

Bargainer, bSr'gln-tiur. s. the person who 
proffers a barfam 

iivgi*, barje. s.aboat of pleasure or bur- 
den [tree, a small ship 

Bark, bark. s. rind or covering of a 



BAR Fate, far, fall, fat ;— m&, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, B A I 



Bark, bark, v. a. Sc n. to strip trees oflBarricade, bar-e-kade'. s. a stop, bar, ob 
their bark, make the noise of a dog struction — v. a. to stop up a passage 



grain of 



Barker, bar'kur. s. one wbo barks 
Barky, bar'kfc- a. consisting of bark 
Barley, bir'lc. s. grain, of which malt is 

made 
Barle> brake, har'le-brake. s. a play 
Barleycorn, bar'le-k6rn. s. a grai 

barley 

Barm, barm. s. yest, newing 
Barmy, bar'me. a. containing barm 
Barn, barn. s. house for grain or hay 
Barnacle, bar'na-ki. s. a bird, shell 

fish 
Barometer, ba-rom'me-tur. s. a weather- 
glass 

Barometrical, bar-6-met'tre-kal. a. re- 
lating to the barometer 
Baron, bar'ran. s. a degree of nobility 
Baronage, bar'run-adje. s. dignity of a 

baron 
Baroness, bar'ron-es. s. a baron's lady 
Baronet, bar'r&n-ct. s. degree of honour 

below a baron, and above a knight 
Barony, baVron-e. s. dignity of a baron 
Baroscope, baVr6-sk6pe. s. barometer 
Barracan, har'a-kan. s. thick camelbt 
Barrack, bar'ak. s. house to lodge soldiers 
Barrator, bar'a-tar. s. a wrangler 
Barratry, bar'a>-tre.s.foul practice in law 
Barrel, bar'rll. s. a wooden vessel, any 

thing hollow, the barrel of a gun 
Barrel, bar'rll. v. a. to put in a barrel 
Barren, bar'ren.a.unfruttful, scanty, dull 
Barrenly, bar'ren-16. ad. unfruitfully 
Barrenness, bar'ren-ncs. s. sterility 
Barrful, bfir'ful. a. full of obstructions ; 
jiroflerty } Barful 



Barricado, bar-rt-ka'd6. a, tee Barricad) 
Barrier, bar're-nr. s. limit, defence 
Barrister, baVrls-tor. s. a pleader 
Barrow, baVro. s. a hand carriage 
Barshot, bar'shot. s. bullets joined by I 

bar 
Barter, bar 'tor. v. a. Sc n. to traffic by ex* 

changing, to give in exchange 
Barter, bar tAr. s. act of bartering 
Barterer, bar'tur-6r. s. he who barter* 
Bartery, bar'tur-re, s. exchange of cod* 

modities 
Bartram, bar'tram. s. a plant, peUfar] 
Base, base. a. mean, vile, worthless 
Base-born, base'born. a. born out of wed* 

lock 
Base-minded, base-mind'ed. a. mean spi- 
rited [moC 
Base- viol, base-vl'nl. s. musical instra* 
Base, base. s. the bottom, suing thsl 

gives a base sound 
Basely, base'le.ad. meanly,dishonourab1| 
Baseness, base'nes. s. vileness 
Bashaw, bAsh-aw'. s. a Turkish viccrfl) 
Bashful, bash'fal. a. shamefaced, shy 
Bashfully, bash'ful-lt. ad. timorously 
Bashfulness,bash'ful-nes. s. rustic shaK* 
Basil, bazll- s. a plant 
Basilica, ba-zll'e-ka. s. the middle ve* 

of the arm [lit* 

Basilick, ba-zllllk. s. basilick vein, larg 
Basitikon, ba-zil'e-kon. s. an ointment 
Basilisk, baz'e-llsk. s. a serpent, a cock* 

trice 
Basin, ba'sn. s. a small vessel, pond, do£ 
Basis, b&'sls. s. foundation, pedestal 



I A T nor, not ;— tube, tab, boll ;— All ;— pound ;— Min, thIs. DAW 
Bask, bisk, v.a. to warm by the heat oflBatement, bate'ment. s. diminution 



the 
Bask, bfafc. v.*. to lie in the sun 
Basket baVkit. s. vessel made of twigs 
taket-ailt, bas'klt-hllt. s- hilt of a wea- 
pon aide to contain the whole hand 
Bn, Use. a. property Base ; in music, 

grtve, deep 
m-riol, basc-vi'nl. 8. wee Base-viol 
Bui, bss. s. a mat used in churches 
BtB-teliet, bas-rc-lcef . s. sculpture, the 
igwesof which do not stand out in their 
■B proportion 
Bassctjbfe'llt. s. a game at cards 
Bnst»»,bat-s66a'. s. a musical wind in- 

ttnunent 
Butard, bis'tard. s. spurious child or 
tbin^-4. begotten out of wedlock, 
spurious 

Wtrdree, bas'tar-dlze. v. a. to convict 
•f beag a bastard, to beget a bastard 
ttudly, bas'tard-le. ad. in the manner 
■* a bastard 

<»rd\,bas'tar-de. s. illegitimacy 
**, baste- v. a. to beat with a stick, 
i drip butter, to sew slightly 
fcade, bas-te-nadc'. } Tll .. A 

•^olbas.te-na'do.S 5 - a Turklsh 
uihment of beating an offender on 
feet — v. a. to beat 
ft, baYtsli&n. s. a bulwark 
\t.s. a heavy stick 
t.s.a flying mouse 
i ba'tavbl. a. disputable [at once 
itsh. s. Quantity of bread baked 
te. s. strife, contention 
e. v. a. to lessen, retrench 
ats/fuL a» contentious 



Bath, barA.s. a place for bathing 
Bathe,baTHc. v. a. & n. to wash in a bath, 

to wash with any thing, to be in water 
Bating, ba'ting. prep, except 
Batlct, bat'let. s. a piece of wood used in 

beating linen 
Batoon, ba-toon'. s. a staff, truncheon 
Battailous, bat'ta-lus. a. warlike 
Battalia, bat-tal'va. s. order of battle 
Battallion, b&t-tal'yQn. s- division of an 

army [lize, to grow fat 

Batten, bat'tn. v. a. & n. to fatten, ferti- 
Batter, bat'iur. v. a. to beat down, wear 

with beating 
Batter, bat'tur. s. mixture of ingredients 
Batterer, baYtur-ftr. s. he that batters 
Batter}-, bat'tur-re.s. frame upon which 

cannons arc mounted, a violent stri* 

king of any man 
Battle, bat'tl. s. a fight 
Battle, bat'tl. v. n. to contend in fight 
Battle-array, bat'tl-ar-ra'. s. order of 

battle 
Battle-axe, bftt'tl-aks. s. a weapon, bill 
Battle-door, bat'tl-dorc. s. an instrument 

to strike a shuttlecock 
Battlement, bat / tl-m6nt. s. a wall with 

open places to annoy an enemy 
Bavaroy, bav-a-roc f . s. a kiml of cloak 
Bavin, bav'ln. s.a stick like those bound 

up in faggots 
Bawble, baw'bl. s. a gew-gaw 
Bawbling, baw'bling. a. trifling 
Bawcock, b&w'k&k. s. a fine fellow 
Bawd, bawd. s. a procurer or procuress 
Bawd, bawd. v.n. to procure 
jBawdily, Miv'dMr. ad. chvo*^" 



B E A Fate, far, fill, fit ;— m&, tnfct ;— pine, pin ; — no, move, B £ A 



Ba wellness, baw'de-nes. s. obsccneness 

Bawdrick,haw'drik. s. a belt 

Bawdry, baw'dre. s- obscenity 

Bawdy, biwMi. a. obscene, unchaste 

Bawdy-house, baw'dc- house, s. a house 
of ill fame 

Bawl, bawl. v. a. 8c n. to proclaim as a 
crier, to cry with vehemence 

Bawrel, haw'ril. s. a kind of hawk 

Bawsin, baw'sln. s. a badger v » 

Bay, ba. a- a colour 

Bay, ba. s. an opening into the land, 
state of any thing surrounded by ene- 
mies, a tree, an honorary crown or 
garland 

Bay, ba- v. n. to bark as a dog at a thief, 
to shut in 

Bayonet, 1>a'yfin-n6t. s . a short sword 
fixed at the end of a musket - 

Bdellium," dM'v&ni. s. a gum 

Be, be- v.n. to have some certain state, 
condition, quality, to exist 

Beach, hectsh. s. the shore, the strand 

Beachy, beetsh/c. a. having beaches 

Beacon, bc&'kn. s. a mark to direct na- 



vigators 



Bead, bv'de. s. little balls worn about the 
neck [fishes or in courts of judicature 
Beadle, be'dl. s. a petty officer in pa- 
Btagle, bv;\;l. s. a sort of hunting dog 
Beak, bike, s. bill of a bird 
Beaked, be'kcd, or bckt. a. having a 

beak 
Bt j -iter, bv'kir. s. cup with a spout 
Bed, bile. s. a whelk or pimple 
Beam, beme. s. main timber, part of a 
balance, ray of light [or antlers 

Beamy, bt-'nitV a. tuning, having horus 



Bean, bene. s. a sort of pulse 
Bean-caper, bene'ka-pur. s. a plant 
Bear, bare. v. a. & n. to convey, support, 
carry, endure, to suffer pain, to bo; 
fruitful, to bear up, bear with 
Bear, bare. s. a savage animal, a con- 
stellation « 
Beard, becrd\ s. hair on the lips and 
chin, sharp prickles upon the ears off- 
corn, a barb on an arrow 
Beard, beerd. v. a. to take by the beard - 
Bearded, befcrd'ed. a. having a beard 
Beardless, bicrd'les. a. without a beard ~ 
Bearer, bare'ur. s. a carrier, prop 
Bearhcrd, bare'hurd. s. a man that tends* 

bears 
Bearing, barclng. s. the place of any 
thing with respect to something elrty 
mien 
Bca r ward, bare' ward. s. a keeper of beaflF 
Beast, beest- s. an irrational animal 
Beastliness, beest 'It-nes. s. brutality 1{| 
Beastly, beest'lc. a. brutal, contrary tpg 

the nature of man 
Beat, bete. v. a. to strike, knock, conqi 
Beat, bete. v. n. to move in a pulsat 

manner 
Beat, bete. s. a stroke or a striking 
Beaten, bc'tn. part, from Beat 
Beater, be'tur. s. he who strikes or 1 
Beatifical, be-a-tif e-kal. > „ ki^-a.i 
Beatific, be-a-tlflk. $«•««■" 
Beatification, bc-at-e-fe-ka'shon. 8. 

mission to heavenly honours 
Beatify, bc-at'e-fl. v. a. to make c< 
pletely happy , 

correction hybloww 
itv I 



Beating, bete'lng. s. corre 
Beatitude, bc-are-tude, s. 



felicity 



n6r, nAt ;— tube, tab, ball ;«— 611 ;— pound ;— *Ain, THis. BED 



l a man of dress 
^vdr. s. an amphibious ani- 
itofthe best kind [beaver 
be'vurd. a. covered with a 
Wsh. a. foppish [form 

ba'te-os. a. fair, elegant in 
r, ba'te-as-le. ad. in a beau- 
iraer 

ess, ba'te-us-nes. s. state of 
tuteous 

A'te-ful. a. fair [ful manner 
, bu'te-ful-le. ad. in a beauti- 
ss, ba'te-ral-nes. s. quality 
beautiful [lish 

tfte-f 1. v. a. to adorn, embel- 



'te. s. that assemblage of 
bich pleases the eye, a beau- 
on [to heighten some beauty 
t, bu'te-spdt. s. a spot placed 
iek-a-fe'k6. s. a bird, fig- 

:-kam'. v. a. to keep a ship 
ion 

:-kaine\ pret. of Become [for 
-kawze'. conj. for this reason, 
e-tshanse 7 . v. ai to befall, hap- 

[head 
r. a. to make a sign with the 
a. a sign with the head 
c'kn. v. n. to make a sign 
dtp 7 , v. a. to embrace 
&-kum'. v. a. & n. to befit, 
i the fate of [ful, pleasing 
be-karo'mlng. p. a. grace* 
, be-kum'mlng-16. ad. after a 
manner 
rsn, be-Mra'mfng-nfa. s. pro- 



/' 



Bed, bed. s. place to sleep on, bank of 

earth in a garden, channel of a river, 

a layer 
Bed, bed. v. a. & n. to put or go to bed 
Bedabble, be-dab'bl. v. a. to besprinkle 
Bedaggle, be-dag'gl. v. a. to bemire 
Bedash, be-dash . v. a. to bespatter 
Bedawb, be-dawb'. v. a. to besmear 
Bedazzle, be-daz'zl. v. a. to make the 

sight dim 
Bedchamber, bed'tshame-bur. s. cham- 
ber appropriated to rest 
Bedclothes, bed'klAze s. coverlets, &c. 
Bedding, bcd'cllng. s. materials of a bed 
Bedeck, be-d6k'. v. a. to adorn 
Bedew, be-du'. v. a. to wet with dew 
Bedfellow, bcd'fel-16. s..one who lies in 

the same bed 
Bedight, be-dlte'. v. a. to adorn 
Bedim, be-dlm'. v. a. to obscure 
Bedlam, bed'lum. s. a madhouse 
Bedlamite, b&d'lum-ite. s. a madman 
Bedpresser, bed'pres-sar. s. a heavy 

lazy fellow [clothes 

Bedraggle, b6-drag / gl. v. a. to soil the 
Bedrench, be-drensh. v. a. to drench 
Bedrid, bed' rid. a. confined to the bed 

by age or sickness 
Bedrite, bed'rite. s. the privilege of the 

marriage bed 
Bedrop, iKj-drdp'. v. a. to besprinkle 
Bedstead, bed'sted. s. frame of a bed 
Bedswerver, bed'swer-vur. s. one that 

is false to the bed 
Bedtime, bed'tlme.s. the hour of rest. 
Bedung, bc-dung'. v. a. to cover w.U.tv 

dung \j\wsX 

'Bedu*t, W.dftst'. v. a. to srmwVte vfrfcv 



BEG Fate, fir, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move,' B 



Reilwarf, be-dwarf. v. a. to stunt 

Bed work, b&d'wnrk. s. work performed 

without toil of the hands 
Bee, Ui:l\ s. an insect that makes honey 
Bee -hive, bei'hive. s. the box in which 

bees are kept 
Beech, bectsh. s. a tree 
Beechen, bee'tshn. a. consisting of beech 
Beef, buef. s. the flesh of black cattle, 

an ox, bull or cow — filural^ Beeves 
Beef-cuter, beefc-tur. s. a yeoman of the 

guard 

Been, been. part, pret of To Be [hops 
Beer, beer. s. liquor made of malt and 
Beet, bctt. s. a plant [let 

Beetle, bce'tl. s. an insect, a heavy mal- 
Becile-headed, bee'ti-hed-ed. a. stupid, 

dull 
Beetrave, beet'rave. "> Kn ^ t . 

Beet-radish, beet'rad-lsh. J s * D 



Beeves, beevz. s. black cattle, oxen — dirt 



Beget, be-get'. v. a. to generate. 

duce 
begetter, be-get'tar. s. one who 1 
Beggar, beg'gur. s. he who lives 

alms 
Beggar, beg'gur. v. a. to reduce U 
Beggarly, bcg'gur-le. a. mean, poc 
Beggary, bfcg'gnr-c. s. indigence 
Begin, bi-gin'. v. a. & n. to comir 

enter upon, take rise, come int< 
Beginner, be-gin'nur. s. one who I 
Beginning, be-gln'ning. s. first < 

nidiments, the first part of any 1 
Begird, bc-gcrd'. v . a. to bind with 

die, surround, shut in with a si< 
Begnaw, bc-naw'.v. a. to bite, cat i 
Begone, be-gone'. intj. away, henc 
Begot, bc-got'. } part, pas-si 

Begotten, be-got'tn. y the verb 
Begrime, be- grime', v. a. to soil 



ttin^ular^ Beef [to pass 

c-fall'. v. n. to happen to,'come 



in the ain 
Befall, be 
Befit, be- fit', v. a. to suit, be suitable to 



Befool, be- to&l'. v. a. to infatuate, to fool Behave, be-have'. v. a. & n. to < 



Before, be-fore', prep, further onward, 

in front of, in presence of, prior to 
Before, be- fore', ad. sooner than, in time 
past [at first 

Beforehand, be-forc'hand.iid. previously, 
Be foretime, be-fure'tlme. ad. formerly 
Befortune, be-f6r'tsh6ne. v. n. to betide 



Befoul, be-foul', v. a. to make foul, to soil Behind, be-hlnd'. prep, at the b: 
Befriend, bc-frend'. v. a. to favour another — ad. backward 

Befringe, be-frlnje'. v. a. to adorn with Behindhand, bc-hind'hani ad. i 

fringes rear j 

B^y beg. v. a. 8c n. to ask, to take for Behold, he-hold', v. a. to view, sci 
franttd, to UveDn alms Behold, be-hAld'. intj. see, lo 



Beguile, b£-gyilc'. v. a. to deceive 
Begun, be-g&n'. part. pass, of Begi 
Behalf, be-hnf'.s. favour, cause, su 



conduct, act, to conduct one's se 
Behaviour, be-have'ynr. s. mam 

action, conduct, general practic 
Behead, be-heri'. v. a. to cut oft' the 
Beheld, bc-held'. part. pass, from £ 
Behemoth, be'hc-moth. s. the river 
Behest, be-host'. s. command 



BEL oAr, ndt ;— tube, tfib, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, t h is. REM 



BeabUea, be-hAl'dn. p. a. bound in gra- 



tuide 
Beholder, be-hol'dur. s. spectator 
BeMiae-hddP. i. profit, advantage 
Behoove, be-hodv'. v.n. to be fit, meet 
Atarefel, be-hd6v'ful. a. useful 
Behurl, be-houl'. v. a. to howl at 
Befep, beMng. a, existence, person ex- 
kin*; 
Bring, being, conj. since 
Belibour, be-la'bor. v. a. to beat, thump 
Beuuaie, bel'ft-me. s. a friend, intimate 
Beknoor, bel'a-mddr. s. a gallant 
Belated, be-la'ted. a. benighted 
Belay, be-la'. v. a. to block up, stop the 
paaige, waylay, to fasten the end of 
a rope 
Belch, belsh. v.n. to eject the wind from 

the stomach 
Belch, belsh. s. action of eructation 



Bell, hfcl. s. a hollow sounding body of 



a 



iekUm, bel'dam. s. an old woman, 
hag 

taeaguer, bMe'gur. v. a. to besiege 

Metgoerer, be-lfgur-ur. s. one who De- 
■eges 

Wry, bel'fre. s. place where a bell is 

hug 

,'tfc, be-li'. t. a. to give the lie, slander 
be-leef. s. credit, opinion, creed 
.rable, be-lee'va-bl. a. credible 

[lttrre, be-lecv'. v. a. & n. to credit 
■Don authority, to have faith 

fWever, be-leevur. g. he that believes 
•f gives credit, a professor of Chris- 
tianity 

farmery, be-lcc'vlng-le. ad. after a 
Relieving manner 



cast metal 
Belle, bfcl. s. a gay young lady [eraturc 
Belles Lett res, h(*uict'tnr-[/ , >.}politc lit- 
Belligcrous, hcl-lidjc'e-rus. } a. waging 
Belligerent, h61-lldje'e-i a :\iit. j war 
Bellipotcut, bel-llp'p6-tcnt. a. mighty in 

war 
Bellow, bel'lo. v. n. to roar like a bull 
Bellows, bfcl'lns. s. an instrument to blow 

the fire 
Belluine, bdl'lu-inc. a. beastly 
Belly, bcl'le. s. lower part of the body 
Belly, bel'lc-. v. n. to bulge out 
Bellyache, ?)el'lc-ake. s. the colick 
Belly bound, Ijcl'le-Mund.a. costix e 
Belfvful, beri6-ful. s. as much as fills the 

belly 
Beli) god, b&I'le-gAd. s. a glutton 
Belman, hcl'man.s. a crier 
Bel metal, bel'met-tl. s. metal of which 

bells are made 
Be lock, be-lAk'. v. a. to fasten [ty of 
Belong, be-long', v. n. to be the proper- 
Beloved, be-luv'cd. a. dear [lower place 
Below, be-16'. prep. & ail. under ; in the 
Belowt, bi-16ut'. v. a. to treat with ill 

language [master 

Bel swagger, hel-swag'gnr. s. whore - 
Belt, belt- s. a girdle, cincture 
Belwethcr, bel'weTH-ur.s.a sheep which 

leads the flock with a bell on his 

neck 
Bemire, be-mlre'. v. a. to drag, or in- 
cumber in the mire 
Bemoan, be-mone'. v. a, to lwKvtw\. 
Bemoaner, bfc-mo'\\vir. s. a. Yaycvcwwc 



llfievmel] 

believing manner , 7 _ „ 

Mke, bt-Uke'. ad. probably, perhaps* Bmoi), bfe-mWV. y. a. XobcAxdcM^ 



BEN Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, mdve, B £ 8_ 



Bemused, be-muzd'. a. overcome with 

musing 
Bench, bensh. s. seat, seat of justice 
Bend, bend. v. a. & n. to crook, incline, 
subdue, be incurvated, be submissive 
Bend, bend. s. flexure, incurvation 
Bend able, ben'da-bl. a. that may be bent 
Bender, ben'dfir. s. he who bends 
Beneath, be-neTHc'. prep. & ad. under, 

"below, unworthy of 
Benedict, bcn'e-dlkt. a. having mild and 

salubrious qualities 
Benediction, ben-e-dlk'shnn. s. blessing 
Benefaction, b6n-c-fak-sh6n. s. gift 
Benefactor, ben-e-fak'tar. s. he who con- 
fers a benefit [confers a benefit 
Benefactress, ben-e-fak'tres. s. she who 
Benefice, ben'6-fls. s. a church living 
Beneficed, bcn'6-fist. a. possessed of a 
benefice [goodness 
Beneficence, be-ncf'£-sense. s. active 
Beneficent, bc-n6f'e-scnt. a. doing good 
Beneficial, ben-e-f Ish'al. a. advantageous 
Bencficiulness, ben-e-f ish'al-nes. s. profit 
Beneficiary, ben-e-f ish'ya-re. s. he that 

has a benefice 
Benefit, ben'c-f it. s. favour, profit 
Benefit, bcn'e-flt v. a, & n. to do good 
to, to gain advantage [ness, good will 
Benavolence, be-ncv'vu-lense. s. kind- 
Benevolent, bc-nev'v6-16nt. a. kind 
Bengal, ben-gall', s. a thin slight stuff 
Benight, be-nlte'. v. a. to involve in 

darkness 
Benign, be-nlne'. a. kind, wholesome 
Benignity, bc-nlg'ne-tc. s. actual kind- 
ness 
JBemgnh'j bi'-nlne'lc. ad. kindly , 



Bent, bent s. a curve, inclination, tem- 
per or disposition, tendency, a kind 
of grass 
Bent, bent. part, of the verb To Bend 
Benum, be-num. v. a. to make torpid 
Bepaint, be-pante'. v. a. to cover wHI 
paint [pinches 

Bepinch, b6-plnsh'. v. a. to mark with 
Bequeath, be-kweTiie'. v. a. to leave by 

will 
Bequest, be-kwest'. s. a legacy 
Berattle, be-rAt'tl. v. a. to rattle off 
Barberry, bar'ber-re. s. a berry oft 

sharp taste 
Bereave, be-reve'. v. a. to deprive of 
Bereft, be-rerV. part. pass, of Bereave 
Bergamot,ber-ga-m6t. s. a sort of pear 
Berhyme, be-rlme'. v. a. to celebrate in 

rhyme or verses 
Berlin, bcr-Un'. s. a kind of coach 
Berry, bcr'r6. s. a fruit — v. n. to bear 

berries 

Beryl, ber'rll. s. a precious stone 
Bescreen, be-skri-cn'. v. a. to shelter 
Beseech, bc-stctsh'. v. a. to entreat, beg 
Beseem, be-secm'.v. n. to become, be lit 
Beset, be-set'. v. a. to waylay, surround, 
fall upon [to, to happen ill to 

Beshrew, be-shra'. v. a. to wish a cone 
Beside, be-sicV. } ^,„ r . . ,-., 

Besides, besides'. 5 prep ' & *** at *• ' 
side of, near, over and above 

Besiege, bc-seeje'. v. a. to beset with 

forces 

Besieger, bc-sec'jor. s. one who besieger 
Beslubbcr, b£-slAb'bar. v. a. to dawb 
Besmear, b6-smeer'. v. a. to bedawb, soS* 
Besmirch, be-smertsh'. v. a, to soil 



a E S nor, not j— tube, tub, bull ; — 6U ;—p6und ;— Min, this. BE T 



BemMke, be-smoke'. v, a. to foul with 

moke 
Bwaut, be-sinat'. v. a. to blacken with 

note or soot 
Boca, be'zum. s. a broom 
tart, bfe-sort'. v. a. to suit, fit 
faotttt-soV. v.a. to stupify 
Bttoaghc, be-sawt'. part. pass, of Be- 
nch 
Bespangle, be-spang'gl. v. a. to adorn 
vhh spangles [with dirt or water 
Bespatter, be-sp&t'tur. v. a. to sprinkle 
Bespeak, bi-speek'. v. a. to order be- 
forehand, to shew 
Bespeaker, be~spec'kur. s. one who be* 

speaks 

Bespeckle, be-spok'kl. v. a. to mark 

witt spots [or vomit 

fapew,be«spu / . v. a. to dawb w ith spew 

Bespice, bc-splse'. v. a. to season with 

spices [tie 

Bespit, bc-splt'. v. a. to dawb with spit- 

Betpot, be-sp6t'* v. a. to mark with spots 

Brvpread, be-spred'. v. a. to spread over 

Betprinkle,b&-sprliik / kl* v. a. to sprinkle 

over [over something; 

Besputter, bt-sput'tnr. v. a. to sputter 

Best, best, a- & ad. most good, in the 

highest degree of goodness, fittest 
Jestaio, be-stane'. v. a. to spot 
Bestead, bc-stcd'. v. a. to profit, treat 
Bestial, bcVtshc-aJ. a. of a beast, brutal 
Bestiality, bes-tshe-al'e-tc. s; the quality 

of beasts 
Bestick, be-ttlk'. v. a. to stick over 



Bestraught, b£-strawt'. part distracted 
Bestrew, be-stnV. v. a. to sprinkle over 
Bestride, bc-strldc'. v. a. to stride over 
Bestud, be- stud', v. a. to adorn with 

studs 
Bet, b6t. s. a wager 

Bet, bet. v. a. to wager [course to 

Betake, bc-take'. v. a. to take, have re- 
Bethink, bc-Mlnk'. v. a. to recollect 
Bethral, bc-Mrawl'. v. a. to enslave 
Bethump, bc-/Aump'. v. a. to beat 
Betide, be-tlde'. v. n. to happen to, fall 

out 
Betime, be-timc'. "> , , . 

Betimes, bt-tlm*'. j ad ' «*sonably, 

early [shew 

Betoken, hc-to'kn. v. a. to signify, forc- 
Betony, bet'to-ik 1 .. s. a plant 
Betook, he- took', irreg. prct. from Betake 
Betoss, be-tAs'. r. a. to disturb, agitate 
Betray, be-tra'. v. a. to give up to au 
enemy, to discover that which has 
been entrusted to secrecy, to make 
liable to something inconvenient, to 
reveal, shew 
Betrayer, be-tra'ar. s. a traitor 
Betrim, bc-trin»'. v. a. to deck, dress 
Betroth, bc-trdf^'.v.a. to contract to any 

one 
Betrust, bc-trust'. v. a. to entrust 
Better, bet'tar. a. having good qualities 
in a greater degree than something 
else 
Better, bet'tar. ad. well, in a greater de- 
gree 
Better, het'tftr. v. a. to improve, surpass 
Better, bet'tur. s. »u\wvwv \\i fpntattSli 



Bestir, be-stur'. v. a. to put into action 

Bestow, bc-st6'.v. a. to give, to lay out 

Bestower, bc-sto^r. s. giver/ disposer /Better, bct'tir, *. \ii vrtw Ym>ttta 

?2 



BIB Fate, far, fill, fat ;-mc, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, BIG 

Betty, bet'te. 3. an instrument to break 

open doors 
Between, be-twecn'. 7 . ., ., „ 

Betwixt, bc-twlkst'JP re P- lnthemiddlc 

BevS 1 ' { b6vi1, 1 8 ' a kind of square 

Beverage, b6v'ur-ldje. s. drink 

Bevy, bev'e. s. flock of birds, company 

Bewail, bc-wale'. v. a. to lament 

Beware, bc-ware'. v. n. to be cautious 

Bewccp, bc-weep'. v. a. to weep over 

Bewct, be- wet', v. a. to wet, moisten 

Bewilder, be-wil'dur. v. a. to lose in path- 
less places, to puzzle 

Bewitch, be-witsh'. v. a. to injure by 
witchcraft, to charm, please 

Pewit chery, be-witsh'ur-re. s. fascina- 
tion, charm [tion 

Bewitchment, he-witsh'ment. s. fascina- 

Bewrav, be-ra'. v. a. tobctrav, shew 

Bewrayer, h6-ra'ar. s. betrayer 

Beyond, bc-yond'. prep, before, on the 
farther side of, farther onward than 

Bezoar, be 'z ore. s. a medicinal stone 

Bian£iilated,bl-ang'gu-la-t6iO i iav : nB . 

Biangulous, bl-ang'gu-las. 3 a ' lw in S 
two corners or angles 

Bias, bras. s. weight on one side of a 
bowl, inclination, bent 

Bias, bl'as. v. a. to incline to one side 

Bib, bib. s. piece of linen under the chins 
of infants 

Bibacious, bl-ba'shus. a. much addicted 
to drinking 

Bibber, blb'bar. s. a tippler 

Bible, bl'bl. s. the sacred volume 

Bibliographer, bib-le-6g / gra-fur. s. a 
transcriber 



Bibliothecal, blb-lc-o/A'e-kaL a. belong- 
ing to a library [moisture 
Bibulous, bib'u-los. a. spongy, drinking 
Bice, blsc. s. a+colour for painting 
Bicipital, bi-sip'c-tal. >a. having two 
Bicipitous, bt-slp'e-tus. 3 heads 
Bicker, bik'kur.v.n. to skirmish, quiver 
Bickerer, bik'knr-ur. s. a skirmisher 
Bicker n, hik'kurn. s. an iron ending v 

a point 
Bicorn, bl'korn. 7 a. having two 

Bicornous, bl-kor'nus. j horns 
Bicorporal, bi-k6r'p6*ral. a. having two 

bodies 
Bid, bid. v. a. to ask, order, offer 
Bidden, bid'dn. part. pass, invited, com- 
manded 
Bidder, bid'dftr. s. one who bids 
Bidding, bld'ding. s. command, order 
Bide, bide. v. a. & n. to suffer, to dwell 
Bidental, bl-dcn'tal. a. having two teeth 
Hiding, bl'ding. s. residence 
Biennial, bl-en'nc-al. a. for two yean 
Bier, bier. s. a carriage for the dead 
Bicstings, bees'tingz. s. first milk gives. 

by a cow after calving 
Bifarious, bl-fa'rc-us. a. twofold [year 
Riferous, blffe-rfts. a. bearing twice a 
Bifold, bl'fold. a. twofold [two forma 
Biformed, bl'formd. a. com]K>unded of 
Bifurcated* bl-far'ka-ted. a. shooting oat 

into two heads 
Big, big. a. large, pregnant, proud 
Bigamist, blg'ga-mlst. s. one who has 
committed bigamy [ing two wives 
Bigamy, blg'ga-me. s. the crime of bav- 
Bigbellied, blg'bel-lid. a- pregnant 
Biggin, blg'gln. s. a child's cap 



BIN n&r, nut ;— tube, tub, boll ;— oil ;— p6und ; — ///in, THis. BIS 



ftglyfUg'tt- ad. tumidly, haughtily [size 
Riptestbic/ucs. s. greatness of quantity, 
BjJ5«, Ur/gat. s. one devoted to a party 
Bjjptod, big'got-cd. a- superstitious 
Bifotry, bigVut-tri. s. blind zeal 
Wander, liil an-d&r- s. a kind of vessel 
fflktrry, bil'ber-re. s. whortleberry 
Bilbo, bU'bo- s. a rapier, sword 
Bilboes, bll'boze. & a sort of stocks 
Bile, bile. s. a yellow liquor collected in 

the fall-bladder 
Bile, biles. a sore swelling— •imflro/icrly> 

Boil 
Bilge, lilje.v.n. to spring aleak, 
Biliary , Ml'y a-re. a. belonging to the bile 
*- -Jillmpgate, bil'lingz-gatc. s. foul lan- 
Soage [tongues 

Bilinguous, bl-llng'gwas. a. having two 
Bilious, bli'y&s.a. consisting of bile 
Bflk, bilk. v. a. to cheat, defraud 
fill, bJL s. the beak of a fowl, a kind of 
hatchet, a written paper, account of 
money, charge, a law presented to 
a legislature 
Bill, bit. v. a. St n. to publish, caress 
Billet, Ml'llt. s. a -small paper, a note, bil- 
let-doux, a love letter, a small log 
Billet, bil'llt. v. a. to quarter soldiers 
Billiards, bil'y&rdz. s. a kind of play 
Billow, bll'io. a. a wave swollen 
Billowy, bil'lo-e.a. swelling, turgid 
Bin, bin. s. a place where Dread or wine 
is deposited [box 

Binacle, bhi'a-kLs. sea /? rm,the compass 
Binary, bl'na-re. a. two, double 
Bind, bind. v. a. to confine, gird, fasten, 

restrain, tie up 
Bind, bind. v. n. to contract, grow stiff 



Binder, blnd'Ar. s. one who binds, a fillet 
Binding, bind'ing.s. a bandage 
Binocular, bl-nok'ii-lur. a. having two 
eyes [lives 

Biographer, M-6g'r;ra-fnr. s. a writer of 
Biograph) , bl-ftg'gra-fi'.s. history of lives 
Biparous, bip'pa-ros. a. bearing two at a 
birth [dividing into two 

Bipartition, bl-pfir-tlsh'i'm. s. the act of 
Biped, hl'ped. s. an animal with two feet 
Bipedal, bip'pe-dal.a. two feet in length 
Bipcnnated, bi-pcn'iia-ted. a. having two 
wings [two flower leaves 

Bipctalous, bl-pet'tA-lus. a. consisting of 
Biquadrute, bi-kwa'drate. ? f i 
Biquadratic, bi-kwa-drat'lk. 5 s * tnc 
fourth power arising from the multi- 
plication oi a square by itself 
Birch, biirtsh. s. a tree 
Birchen, bur'tshn. a. made of T irch 
Bird, b&rd. s. a feathered animal 
Birdf>olt, burd'bolt. s. a small arrow 
Birdcatcher, burd'katsh-ar. s. one that 
makes it his employ mcM to take Lirds 
Birder, bord'ftr. s. a 'birdcatcher 
Birdingpiecc, bnrd'ing-pei-se. s. a yun to 

shoot birds with 
Birdlime, burd'llme. s. a glutinous sub- 
stance to catch birds 
Birth, berth, s. act of coming into life, 
rank [birth 

Birthdom, ber/A'dum. s. privilege of 
Birthright, bftrtA'rlte. s. right to which a 

man is horn, right of the first born 
Biscuit, bis'klt. s. hard dry bread 
Bisect, bl-sckt'. v. a. to divide into two 
Bisection, bl-sek'shun. s. division iuto Vs <s> 
equal parts 



B L A Kite, far, fall, fat ;— mi, met ; — pine, pin ;— no, move, BL\ 



Bishop, blsh'ftp. s. one of the head order 

of the clergy 
Bishopric, blsh'np-rik. s. the diocese or 

jurisdiction of a hi shop 
Bisk, bisk. s. soup, broth 
Bismuth, biz 'inn/ A. s. a m area site 
Bissextile, bls-scks'til. s. leap year 
Bit, bit. s. the iron of a bridle, a small 

piece, a Spanish silver coin 
Bit, bit. v. a. to bridle a horse 
Bitch, bltsh. s. the female of the dog 
Bile, bite. v. a. to crush with the teeth, 

hurt, wound, cheat, trick 
Bite, bite. s. seizure by the teeth, a cheat 
Biter, bi'tar- s. he that bites 
Bittacle, bit'ta-kl. s. sec Binacle 
Bitter, blt'tur. a. sharp, cruel, severe 
Bitterly, blt'tur-lc. ad. with a bitter taste, 

sorrowfully 
Bittern, blt'torn, s. a bird 
Bitterness, blt'ttir-nes. s. a bitter taste, 

malice, sorrow 
Bitumen, be-tu'men. s. a fat unctuous 

kind of earth 
Bituminous, be-tu'mc-nus. a. compound- 
ed of bitumen 
Bivalve, bl'valv. 7 a.havingtwc 

Bivalvular, bl-val'vu-IAr. 5 valves 
Bizantine.bl'zan-tlne. s. a Greek piece of 

gold valued at fifteen pounds sterling 
Blab, blAb. v. a. Sc n. to tell talcs 
Blab, blab, s- a telltale 
Blabber, blab'biir. s. a tattler 
Black, blak. a. dark, sullen, horrible 
Black-cattle, blak'kat-tl. s. oxen, cows, 

&c. " [low 

Blackguard, blap-jrard'. s. a dirty fcl- 
Blacklcad, blak-icil'. s. a mineral 



Black, blak. s. a colour, a negro 
Black, blak. v. a. to blacken 
Blackamoor, blak'a-morc. s. a negro 
Black en, hi.tk'kn. v. a. Sc n- to make black) 

darken, defame, grow black 
Blackish, blak'lsh. a. somewhat black 
Bluckmoor, blak'morc. s. a negro ■ 
Blackness, blak'ues s. black colour 
Blacksmith, blak/snii///.s. one who works 

in iron 
Blacktail, blak'tale. s. a small fish 
Blackthorn,, blak '//lorn. s. the sloe 
Bladder, blad'dur. s. vessel which con- 
tains the urine, a blister 
Blade, blade, s. spire of grass, sharp part 

of a weapon, a I > risk man 
Bladed, bla'dcd. a. having blades or 

spires 
Blain, blanc. s. a pustule, blister 
Blameabic, hlYma-bl. a. culpable, faulty 
Blameablcncs?, bla'ma-bl-ucs. s. fault 
Blameably, bla'ma-ble. ad. culpably 
Blame, blame, v. a. to censure, charge 

with a fault — s. imputation, crime, 

hurt 
Blameful, Hamc'ful. a. criminal, guilty 
Blameless, Uamc'lcs. a. guiltless 
Blamclesly, blame'les-lc. ad. innocently 
Blamelcsness, blamc'l6s-nes. s. innocence 
Biamer, bla'mQr. s. a censurer 
Blameworthy, blame'wur-THe. a. cul« 

pable 
Blanch, blansh. v. a. to whiten, strip 
Blanche r, blan'shar. s. a whitcner 
Bland, bland, a. soft, mild, gentle 
Bland ish,blaii'dish. v. a. to smooth, soften 
Blandishment, blan'dlsh-ment. 8. soft 

words 



nor, not ;— tube, tub, bill ; — 611 ;— pound ;— /Ain, this. B L 1 



Ikk. a. white, confused, with- 
roe — s. void space, paper un- 
1 

bl&nk'it. s. a woollen cover 
blAnk'lt. v. a. to cover with a 
t 

te, bias-feme', v. a. Sc n. to speak 
dy of God, to speak olas- 

[abuses God 
ler, blas-fe'm&r. s. one who 
ions, blas'fe-mus. a. impiously 
cut with regard to God 
ously, blas'fe-nius-le. ad. im- 

[God 
y, blas'fe-m6. s. indignity to 
st s. a gust of wind, blight — 
make to wither, injure, invali- 
mfound 

\y blast'ment. s. sudden stroke 
lion 

•la't&nt. a. bellowing as a calf 
lat'tar. v. n. to roar 
ize. s. a flame, publication — 
n. to publish, inflame, flame, 
mspicuous [ports 

a'zur. s. one that spreads re- 
[a'zn. v. a. to explain the figures 
t>rial ensigns, to deck, display 
bla'zn-re. s. art of blazoning 
leetsb. v. a. to whiten 
:ke. a. pale, cold, chill 
:ke. s. a small river fish 
t, bleke'nes. s. coldness, chil- 

le'ke. a. bleak, cold, chill 
er. a. dim with rheum 
ss, blee/rcd-n6s. s. state of be 
med with rheum 



/ 



Bleat, blete. v.n. to cry as a sheep 
Bleat, bk' tc. & the cry of a sheep or lamb 
Bleb, b!6b. s. a blister 
Bleed, bleed, v. a. & n. to lose or let 

blood, to drop as blood 
Blemish, blem ish. v. a. to defame, tar- 
nish — s. mark of deformity , reproach 
Blench, blcnsh. v. n. to shrink, start 
Blend, blend, v. a. to mix, pollute, spoil 
Bless, blcs. v. a. to prosper, wish happy 
Blessed, blcs'scd. p. a. happy 
Blessedly, bles'sed-le. ad. happily 
Blessedness, bleVsed-nes. s. felicity 
Blesser, bles'sor. s. he that blesses 
Blessing, bles'slng. s. benediction, divine 

favour 
Blest, blest p. a. happy 
Blew, bin. preterit of Blow 
Blight, blite. s. mildew, any thingblasting 
Blight, bike. v. a. to blast 
Blind, blind, a. without sight, dark, ob- 
scure, weak 
Blind, blind, v. a. to make blind 
Blind, blind, s. a thing to hinder sight, to 
mislead [eyes 

Blindfold, bllnd'fold. v. a. to cover the 
Blindly, bllnd'le. ad- without sight, im- 
plicitly [pl"}' 
BlindmanVbuff, blind-manz-buf. s. a 
Blindness, bllnd'nes. a. want of sight 
Blindbide, blind-side', s. weakness, foible 
Blink, blink, v. n. to wink, see obscurely 
Blinkard, bHnk'drd. s. one who has bad 

eyes 
Bliss, blls. s. complete happiness 
Blissful, blfs'ful. a. completely happy 
Blissfully, blls'fol-lc. ad. hap\rity 
Blissfulucssy blis'fuA-f&a. ^Yvo^\>\vfc\& 



BLO Fate,-far, fall, fit ;— me, met ;— .pine, pin ;— 06, move, 



Blister, blls'tur. s. a raising of the skin — 

v. a. Sc n. to raise blisters, to rise in 

blisters 
Blithe, bUrnc. a. gay, airy 
Blithely,bllTHe'le,ad. in a blithe manner 
Blitheness, bllTHe'n6s. }s.the 

BHthcsomeness,bllTHe'8am-nes. J 

quality of being blithe 
Blithesome, bliTHe'sum. a. gay, cheerful 
Bloat, bl6te. v. a. & n. to swell, grow 

turgid 
Bloatedness, bl6'ted-ncs. s. turgidness 
Blobber, 1>ldb'bur. s. a bubble 
Blobberlip, bldb'bur-llp. s. a thick lip 
Block, bl6k. 8. a short piece of timber, a 

pully 
Block, blolc. v. a. to shut up, enclose .iBtote, blote. v. a. to smoke, dry b 
Block-tin, M6k-tin'. s. tin pureor mlted Blow, bl6. s. a stroke, single act 
Blockade, blok-kade'. s. a siege carried 

011 by shutting up a place 
Blockade, bldk-kade'. v. a. to shut up 
Blockhead, bl6k'hed. s. a stupid fellow 
Blockheaded, bldk-hed'cd. a. stupid, dull 
Blockish, bldk'ish. a. stupid, dull 
Blockishness, bl6k'lsh-nes. s. stupidity 
Blood, blud. s. the red liquor that circu- 
lates in the bodies of animals, family, 

birth, high extraction, murder, hot 

spark, man of fire 
Blood, blftd. v. a. to stain with blood 
Blood-thirsty, blud'f//nrs-te. a. desirous 

to shed blood [der 



Bloodless, blud-lcs.a. without bio 
Bloodshed,blud'shed.s.murder, si 
Bloodshot, blud'sh&t. > a. n 

Bloodshotten, blftd'sh6t-tn. > wi 
Bloodsucker, bmdfsuk-ur. s. a 1 
Bloody, blud'e. a. stained wit 

cruel 
Bloom, blodm. s. a blossom [ 
Bloom, bloom, v. n. to yield bloss 
Bloomy, bloom'e. a. flowery 
Blossom, bloVsum. s. the flowe: 

plant— v. n. to put forth blosa 
Blot, blot. v. a. to efface, blur, d 

disfigure, darken — s. a blur, sj 

in reputation 
Blotch, blotsh. s. spot or pustul 



Bloodguiltiness blod'gllt-e-ncs. s. mur- 
Blood-hound, blud'hound. s. a hound that 

follows by the scent 
Bloodily, bl'od'c-le. ad. cruelly 
Bloodiness, blud'£-ncs. s. state of being 

bloody 



Blow, bl6. v. a. & n. to drive by tl 

of wind, to pant, breathe hai 

som 
Blowze, blouze. s. a ruddy f 

wench, a female whose hair i 

order 
Blowzy, blof/ze. a. sun-burnt, 
Blubber, blfcb'Mir. s. whale ril 
Blubber, blnb'bur. v. 11. to weep 

swell the cheeks [one ep 

Bludgeon, blfid'jfin. s. a short sti 
Blue, blii. a. sky-coloured 
Bluebottle, bla'bdt-tl. s. a flowe 
Bluclv, blu'le. ad. with a blue co] 



Bhiencss, blu'n6s. s. the quality 

blue 
BluflT, M&f. a.'fcig, surly, blustei 
Bluish, bluish, a. bhiginasmal 
Blunder, blijn'dfir. \ .a. 8c n. to r 

ishly, to mistake grossly 



!»r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— f Ain, this. B O t 



d6r. s. a gross mistake 
don'dur-b&s. s. a short gun 
in'dur-ar. s. a blockhead 
blun'dur-hed. s. a stupid 

. not sharp, dull, not quick 
XL ad- coarsely, plainly 
int'nes. s. want of edge ; 



Boastingly, bost'lng-le. ad. ostentatiously 
Boat, Dote. s. a vessel to pass the water in 
Boat ion, bu-a'shun.s. roar, noise 
Boatman, bote'man. 7 s. he that man- 
Boatsman, botes' man. > ages a boat 
Boatswain, bo'sn. s. an officer who has 

charge of a ship's rigging 
Bob, bub. v. a. to beat, cheat [forward 
Bob, bob. y. n- to play backward and 
Bob, hob. s. a thing that hangs loose, a 

blow, a short wig 
Bobbin, bub' bin. s. small pin of wood 
Bobtail, bcb'taic. s. cut tail [cutoff 

Bobtailed, bdb'tald. a. having the tail 
Bob wig, bob' wig. s. a short wig [of 

Bode, bode. v. a- to portend, be the omen. 
Bodcment, bode'menU s. portent, omen 
Bodge, bfrlje. v. n. to boggle 
Bodice, bod'dls. s. sort of stays 
Bodiless, bod'dc-les. a. incorporeal 
Bodily, bdd'de-le. a. & ad. corporeal, 
' real, corporeally . [holes 

Bodkin, bud'kln. s- an instrument to bore 
Body, bdd'dfc. s. matter, a collected 

mass, pandect, strength 
Bog, bug. s. a marsh, fen 
Bog-trotter, bog'trot-tur.s. one who lives 

in a boggy country 
Boggle, bog'gl. v. n. to start, hesitate 
Boggier, bog'glur. s. a timorous man 
Bogsy, Wg'ge. a ' marshy, swampy 



i blot, stain 

i. to blot, stain [ing 

a. to let fly without think- 
r . n. to betray shame by a 
i the check 
j. colour in the cheeks 
b. a.ofthccolourofa blush 
ox. v. ii. to roar as a storm > 

or. s. roar, boast 

s'tnr-ur. s. a bully 

'trus. a. tumultuous, noisy 

. word of terror 

male of swine 

s. a piece of thin wood, a 

of jurisdiction 

r. a. & n. to enter a ship by 

ty with boards, to live in 

lere a certain rate is paid 

[for diet, &c. 

b6rd-wa'jlz. s. allowance 
dor. s. one who diets with 

Boghouse, bog'h6use. s. a house ol" office 
Ish. a. swinish, cruel Bohea, bo-he', s. a species of tea 

. a. fit n. to magnify, exalt, Boil, boll. v. a- St n. to secth, dress in boil- 
nc's own worth or actions ing water, to be agitated by heat 
proud speech, a brag Boiler, boil'or. s. one who boils, a vessel 
&r. s. a bvagger I for boiling 

ful. a. ostentatious boisterous, bols'tfcv-to. a .\ow^ wroKfe 



BON Fate, far, fill, {Kit ;—-inc f met ; — pine, pin ; — no, move, 



Boisterously, bols'ter-fts-le. ad. violently 
Boisterousness, b61s / ter-us-nes. a. tur- 
bulence 

Bolary, bo'la-re. a. of the nature of bole 
Bold, oold. a. daring, confident, impudent 
Bolden, bold'dn. v. n. to make bold 
Boldfaced, bold'faste. a. impudent 
Boldly, bold'le. ad. in a bold manner 
Boldness, bold'nes. s. courage, assurance 
Bole, bole. s. a kind of earth, a measure 

of six bushels 
Boll, bole. s. a round stalk or stem 
Bolster, bole'stur. s. a large pillow, a 

pad, compress for a wound 
Bolt, bolt. s. an arrow, a bar, thunderbolt 
Bolt, bolt. v. a. & n. to fasten, sift, 

sprineout with speed 
Bolter, bol'tur. 4. a sieve 
Boltsprit, or Bowsprit, bo'sprlt. s. a 

sloping mast at the ship's head 
Bolus, bo'lus. s. a large pill [shot 

Bomb, b&m. s. a loud noise, a hollow 
Bomb-ketch, bum'kfctsh. > s. a kind of 
Bomb- vessel, bom'ves-sel. 5 ship 
Bombard, bum'bard- s. great gun, bar- 
rel for wine [bombs 
Bombard, bam'bard'. v. a. to attack with 
Bombardier, bam-bar-dcer'.s.the bomb- 
engineer [attack by bombs 
Bombardment, bam-bard'ment. s. an 
B<nn basin, bom-ba-zeen'. s. a silken stuff 
Bombast, bum'bast. s. big words 
Bombast, bum-bast*, a. high-sounding, 

pompous 
Bombistic, bum-bas'tlk. a. bombast 
Pombulation, bum-Mi-la'shun. s. noise 
Bonaroba, bo'nA-rt/ba. s. a whore 
Bouasus, bo-na'sus. s. a kind of buffalo 



Bond, bond. s. any thing which bii 
Bondage, bon'daje. s. captivity 
Bondmaid, bond'made. s. woman i 
Bondman, bond' man. s. a man sla\ 
Bondservant, bdnd'scr-vant. s. a : 
Bondservice, bond'ser-vls. s. slan 
Bondsman, bondz'man. s. one boi 

another 
Bondwoman, b6nd'wum-an. s. a 
Bone, bone. s. the solid part of th 
Bone, bone. v. a. to take out the 

from the flesh 
Bonelace, bone-lase'. s. flaxen laci 
Boneless, bone'les. a. without bon 
Bonesetter, b6ne'set-tur. s- one i* 

bones 
Bonfire, bon'flre. s* a fire made : 
Bonnet, bdn'nlt. s. a hat, cap, a 

sail 
Bonnily, bon'ne-lc. ad. gaily, ham 
Bonnincss, bon'ne-nes. s. gaiety 
"Bonny, bdn'ne. a. handsome, gay, 
Bonny-clabber, b6n'ne-klab'bur. 

buttermilk 
Bony,bo'ne. a. of bones, full of bor 
Booby, bdo'be. s- a stupid fellow 
Book, buok. s. a volume in wh 

read, &c. 
Book, book. v. a. to register in a 
Book-keeping, b6dk'ke£p~ing. s. 

keeping accounts [binds 

Bookbinder, bodk'bin-dur- s. or 
Bookish, book'lsh. a. given to boo 
Booklearncd, b6ok'lern-ed. a. vei 

books 
Bookmate, book'mate. s. a school 
Bookseller, b6ok'scl-lar. s. a de- 
books 



6 ft nor, not ;— tube, tib, bill ; — Adl ;— pd6nd ;— Min, THi*. BO 



Bookworm, book'warm. s. a mite that 
eats books, a close student [bour 

Boon, Mdtn. s. a bar laid across a har- 

Boo«,b66ni. v. n. to rush with violence 

Boodj Ufa. s. a gift — a. gay, merry 

Bar, M6r. s. a lout, a clown 

Basrah, boor'lsh. a. clownish 

BtorUhoest, boor'lsh- ncs. s. coarseness 
*f manners 

Boot, Mot v. a. to profit, enrich 

tone, bWt s. profit, gain, covering for 
&e leg [shaped like a leg 

Boot-tree, bodt'trec. s. a piece of wood 

Booted, boot'ed. a. in boots 

Booh, dooth. s. a house of boards or 

yjfcti> b6ot'l£s. a. useless, unavailing 
V j 00 ^* Mb? tfc. s. plunder, pillage 
} Bonibfe, b6'ra-bl. a. that may be bored 
Binge, b&r'idje. s. a plant 
B**x> W/raks. s. an artificial salt 



Borrow, bor'r6. v. a. to get upon loan 
Borrower, bdr'ro-fir. s. one who borrow 
Boscage, bos'kaje. s. wood, or woodland! 
Bosky, bds'ke. a. woody [affections 

Bosom, b6o'zum. s. the breast, tender 
Bosom, b66 / zum. v. a. to inclose in the 

bosom 
Boson, bu'sn. s. see Boatswain 
Boss, bds. s. a stud, raised work 
Botanicul, bo-tan'c-kal. 7 w ,. * 

Botanic, bo-tan'nlk. S' d ' relatin & t0 

herbs, skilled in herbs [plants 

Botanist, bdt'A-nlst. s. one skilled in 
Botch, botsh. s. a swelling, clumsy 

work 
Botch, botsh- v. a. to mend clumsily 
Botchy, bi'it'tshe. a. marked with botches 
Both, bbt/i. a. the two — tonj. as well 
Bots, bots. s* worms in the entrails of 

horses 



, Bottle, bot'tl. s. a glass vessel 

Bordel, b6r'dcl. s. a brothel, bawdy- Bottle, bot'tl. v. a. to inclose in bottles 
iflQse * Bottom, hot'tnm. s. lowest part, a vail 



Bonier, bor'dnr. s. edge, edging 
Gorier, borMir. v. a. & n. to adorn, to 
confine upon, approach 
mJerer, bor'dur-ur. s. one who dwells 
» the borders 

^e, bore. v. a. to pierce a hole 
e, bore. s. hole, size of a hole 
*,bore. the pret. of Bear 
ai, bo'rc-al- a. northern 
is, bo're-as- s. the nt.rth wind 
•, bo-ric'. s. a step in dancing 
born, prep* come into life 



Hey 
Bottom, bo t 'turn. v. a. Sc n. lo build or 

rest upon 
Bottomless, but'tum-lcs. a. fathomless 
Bottomry, bot'tum-rc. s. the act of bor- 
j rowing money on a ship's bottom 
Roud, boud. s. an insect which breeds 

in malt 
Bouge, boodje. v. n. to swell out 
Bough, bou. s. an arm or a large shoot 

of a tree 
Bought, bawt. pret. of To Buy 
Bounce, bOunsc- s. a leap — v. n. to spring 



, borne, part. p.»ss. carried, sup-« Bound, b6und. s. a limit, a leap, jump 



ed 



[poration! Bound, bound- v. a- Sc n. to limit*, t*- 



;h ? bftr'ro. s. a town with ;« ror- .Crafty jump 



<; 



BOW Fate, far, fall, fat ; — mi, met ;— pme, pin ;— no, move 



Bound, boimd.part. pass, of Bind 
Bound, bound, a. destined 
Boundary, W>iin'ila-ri. s. limit, bound 
Bounden, biiWdfrn. part. pass, of Bind 
Boundless, b6und'16s. a. unlimited 
Bounteous, buiui'tshe-us. a. liberal, ge- 

Rountcously, boun'tshe-as-le. ad. freely 
Bounteousne^s, b&un'tsht-us-nes. s. mu- 
nificence * 
Bountiful, boiin'tt-ful. a. liberal 
Bountifully, b.-iiii'tt-ful-lc. ad. liberally 
Bountifuluess, bMin'tC-ful-ncs. s. gene- 

Bouutyhood, biun'te-ho6d. s. goodness 
Bounty, b&im'tc. s. generosity, munifi- 

Bourn, bfirne. s, a. limit, a brook 
Bouse, boflxe. v. n. to drink to excess 
ltousy, bi'j'ifc. a. drunken 
Bout, bout, s. a turn, trial, essay 
Bow, bou. v, a. St n, to bend, depress, 

Bow, bou. s- an act of reverence 

Bow, bfi- s. an instrument of war, a 

rainbow, bow of a sbip — v. a. to bend, 

side wise [mod 

Bowels, WnVels. s- intestines, conipas- 
Bower, biti'ur. s. an arbour 
Bower, boii'iir. s. un anchor so called 
Bowery, bi!6'ir-re. a. full of bowers 
Bowl, bile. s. a vessel to hold liquids, 

round mass rolled idongthe ground — 

v. a. to play at bowls 
Bowline, bfni'lln. s. a rope of a ship 
Bowling-green, bu' ling-green- s. ground 

for bowlers 
Bowsprit, bi'sprlt. s. ace Boltsprit 



Bow jit, Wyur. s. an a 

Box, buks- s. a tree, case n 

scat in the play-house, a 

Box, bflks. v. a- St n. to j; 

strike 
Boxen, bflk'sn. a. made of 
Boxer, b.jks'ur. s. one wfe 

his fists 
Boy, bit. s- a male child 
Boyhood, boe'h66d.s. tbest 
Boyish, boc'ish. a- childish, 
" ,-ishly, boe'lsh-lfc. ad. ch 

lingly 
Boyishness, bui'ish-nes. s. i 
Boyism, bo-e'izm. s. paerilj 

Brabble, bnib'bl.s- a claim 
Brabbler, brau'lor. s- a ncii 
Bruce, brase. s. b&ndiigr, 

pair, a couple — v. a. lobi 

strain up 
Bracelet, brase'lot. s. an o 
Bracer, braMr. s, a cinctu; 
Brachial, brlk'jal. a- bclm 

arm [of short-1 

Brnchygraphy, br'i-kig'gra- 
Brack, brfik.s. a breach 
Bracket, brflk'kit. s. a. sup] 

of wood 
Brackish, brak'lsh. a. stone 
Brnckishness, brik'ish-nCs. 
Brad, brad. s. a nail withou 
Brag, hrAg v, n. to boast, 

ttiit-ttiimsly 
Brag, brag, s. a boast, the 
B r agga i ! n t i o, brig- gft-d u's li I 

jng fellow 



nor, oit ; — tube, tub, bull ;— All ; — pound j- 



B R A 



SSSTh 



. boaster 



r*g*gfo 

■ig'les. a. without a boast 

;'lt. ad. finely 

le. a. a texture, a knot 

ave together 

:. s. small ropes in a ship 

;. s. a soft substance within 

the understanding — v. ». to 

rine'tsh. a. hntheadead, fu- 

rine'les. a. silly 

wane' pan s. the skull coii- 

e brains 

Ur&ne'sik. a. addlehcaded, 

e. pret. of Break 

te. s. fern, brambles ; in- 

for breaking flax, kneading- 

it. a. thorny, prickly, rough 
Im'bl.s. any prickly shrub 
s. husks of com ground 
wish, a. a bough, part, off- 
. a. St n. to spread or divide 
rin'ishur. s. one that shoots 
■inches,* ynunj; Iiawk 
jrar.tsh'K's.a. without boughs 
iin'tshil-.a. full of branches 
rid. s. a stick lighted, » 
nark made with a hot iroi: 
mark with a note of infamy 
iran'dlsh' v. a. to shuke. 



.rand'Hng. s 



lof ■* 



a liquor made from 
•de'e 1 - s - squabble, wrangle 



Branglc, bring' gl. v.n- to wrangle — s.» 

quarrel 
Brauk, brink, s, huckwheat [bran 

Branny, brai/ne. a. like bran, full of 
ItiMsi^r, bri'zhiir. s. one who works in 

Brasil.or Brazil, bra-zitl'. s. an Anicri- 

Brass, brls. s. a yellow metal 

Br;issy, bras'se. a. partaking of brass, 
impudent [ousty 

Brat, brlt. s. a child, uaed contenifitu- 
ruvado, brft-vl'dfl. s. a boast, a brag 
-,ive, brave, a. courageous, gallant, 
noble [challenge 

rave, drive, s. a liccior — v. a. to dely, 

Bravely, brive'le. ad. in a brave manner 

Bravcrv, bra'vflr-re. s. courage 
r:ivp, brri'vi'i. a. [Sfia'ihh.~) a man who 
murders for hire [re!, noise 

Brawl, briwl. v. n.toquarrcl — s. quar- 

Rrawier, briw'lur. s. » wrangler 

Hi-i]wii,biawi). s. fleshy part of the body, 
bulk, muscular strength, a bottr 
rawniuess, iiriw'uc-nes. s. strength 

Br,iwny, briw'ne. a. musculous [an ass 

"ray, bra. v. a. 8t n. to pound, cry like 
raver, bri'ur. s, one that brays, with 
printers, an instrument to temper the 
ink 
ri/.e, braze, v. a. to solder wilhbras* 

Brazen, hra'zn. a. tn»de of brass, impu- 
unt — v. ii. to be impudent, to bully 
zenface, bra'zn-fatc. s. an impudent 
retell [shameless 

Brazenfaced, bra'zn-fuste. a. impudent, 
enneis, brfc'zn-nfs. s. impudence 

Brazier, bri'ztato. s. Be* TSraswt 



B R E Fate, ftr, fall, fat ;— -me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6 y move, B R 

Breach) breetsh. s. an opening, gap, l Breed, breed, v. a. & n. to procreal 
quarrel [corn! cause, contrive, bring up, to bru 

forth young— s- a cast, kind, race, o 

spring 
Breeder, bree'dor. s. one who breeds 
Breeding, bree'dlng- s. education, mai 

ner 
Breeze, breez. s. a stinging fly 
Breeze, breez . % s. a gentle gale 
Breezy, bree'ze. ad. fanned with gales 
Bret, bret. s. a fish of the turbot kind 
Brethren, brerH'ren- s. plural of Broth* 
Breviary, breve'ya-re. s. an epitoxo 

book containing the daily service of 

Catholics 
Breviat, breve'yat. s. a compendium 
Breviature, breve'ya-tshure. s. an abb* 

viation [o* 

Brevity, brev'e-te. s. conciseness, shoi 
Brew, br6d. v. a. & n. to make liquo: 

to contrive, plot, to perform the offi 

of a brewer [ous thin, 

Brew age, broo'idje. s- a mixture of vai 
Brewer, br&6'ur. s. one who makes bee 

See. 
Brewing, brdolng. s- quantity of liquc 

brewed 
Brew is broo'ls. s. bread soaked in boil 

ingfat pottage 
Bribe, bribe, s. a reward given to pel 

vert judgment — v. a. to corrupt b 

gifts 
Briber, brl'bar. s. one who bribes 
Bribery, brl'bor-re- s. the act of bribing 

crime of taking a bribe 
Brick, brlk. s. a mass of burnt clay- 

v. a. to lay with bricks 
Brickbat, brik'bat. s. a piece of brick 



Bread, bred. s. food made of ground 
Breadth, bred/ h; s. measure from side 

to side 
Break, brake, s. opening, failure, pause 

— v. a. & n. to part by force, tame, 

become bankrupt, burst forth 
Breaker, bra'kir. s. one who breaks, a 

wave broken by rocks or sand-banks 
. Breakfast, brek'f ast. s. first meal in the 

day — v. n. to eat the first meal in the 

day 
Bream, breme. s. the name of a fish 
Breast, brest. s. a part of the body, the 

heart, conscience 
Breastknot, brest'not. s. a bunch of 

ribbands worn by women on the breast 
Breastplate, brest 'plate, s. armour for 

the breast [driven by the breast 

Breastplough, brlst'pl6u- s. a plough 
Breastwork, brest'wurk. s. a wall as 

high as the breast of the defendants 
Breath, breM. s. air drawn in and thrown 

out, life, respite — v. n. to draw in and 

throw out the air by the lungs, to 

rest 
Breather, brc'THur. s. one who breathes, 

or lives 
Breathing, bre/xHlng. s. aspiration, se- 
cret prayer, vent 
Breathless, br6M'ies. a. out of breath, 

dead 
Bred, bred. part. pass, from To Breed 
Breech, brltsh. s. backside ; hinder 

part — v. a. to put into or fit with 

breeches 
Breeches, brltsb/iz. s. a garment for men 1 



h R I ndr, not ; — tube, tab, bull ;— oil ; — pound ;— Min, this. B R I 

Brick-kiln, brik'kil. s. a kiln to bum 

bricks m 
Brickhrer, brikla-ur. s. a brick mason 
Bricfcciker, brik'ma-kur. s. one whose 

trade it is to make bricks 
Briiii, brl dial, a nuptial 
fade* bride, s. a new married woman 



at 



Brighten, brl'tn. v. a. & n. to make or 

grow bright, 10 clear up 
Brightly, brlte'le. ad. splendidly 
Brightness, brlle'nes. s. lustre 
Brilliaiicy,bril'yan-se. s. lustie,spIendour 

rilliant, biil'ydnt. a. shining, spark- 



toifcbed, uride'b&l. s. marriage bed 
Wfcttke, brldc'kake. s. cake given 

* wedding [married man 

Wtgroom, brldc'gruom. s. a new 
hwn,bridc'mcn. "> , 

Wteniid^brlde'madz. $ ' thc * 

twhirts on the bride and bridegroom 
fr&aake, bride' stake, s. a post , to 

tow round [lion 

"jfcwelljbrldc'wc-l. s- a house of correc- 
Wgfj bridje. s. a building for passing 

tar water — v. a. to raise a bridge 
*ftf brl'dl. s. a he iristall, restraint 
"<a. k n- to guide by a bridle, re- 
frain, to hold up the head 
™*tbrt£f. a. concise, contracted, nar- 
to*— 5. a shoit extract, letters pa- 

^"fly, brccf'Ie. ad. concisely, in few 

*<rds 
Jfctfness, briefness, s. shortness 
toier, brl'ur. s. a prickly plant 
A"iery, bri'ur-ri. :t. rough, full of briers 
flrjfide, biv-gnde'. s. a division of forces 
Br/gjulier General, brig-A-derr'-ier/er- 
'd. s. an officer next below a major- 
general 

riband ine, bi ig'an-dinc. ? ,. , 

rijjnntine, brlg'an-tinc. 3 g * 

v*fsbel, a coat of mail 
'"fht. br?tc. a. shining, clear, wjMv j 



Hi 

ling — :j. a diamond of the finest cut 
Brilliuntncss, hril'yant-iics. s. lustre 
Brim, brim* s. upper edge of any vessel, 

bank of a fountain — v. a. lz n. to fill or 

be full to the brim 
Brimful, brlnVful. a. full to the top |j< p 
Brimmer, brlm'nmr. s. a bou 1 ml! to the 
Brimstone, brim'stone s. sulphur [stone 
Brimstony, brim'sto-ne. a. lull of brim ■ 
Brinded, biiu'dcd. a. streaked, tabby 
Brindle, brfn'dl. s. state of being brinded 
Brindled, briu'dld. a. brinded, streaked 
Brine, brine, s. a salt pickle, the sea, 

tears 
Bring, bring, v. a. to fetch, conduct, 

prevail upon, produce, to briig into 

practice [th'«»»g 

Bringer, bring'nr s- he who brings any 
Brinish, brl'nish. a. having the taste uf 

briiu: 
Brinishness, bri'nish-nes. s. saltness 
Brink, brhik. s. edge of a precipice or 

river 
Briny, bri'ni. a." salt 
Brisk, brisk, a. lively, gay, powerful 
Brisket, bris'klt. s. thc breast of an an! • 

mal 
Briskly, brisk'le. ad. actively, vigorously 
Briskness, brisk'nes. s. liveliness, gaiety 
Bristle, bris'sl. s.thc stift'hairof swine 

— v. a- 8c ii. to erect in bristle*, to ri w 

as bristles 



URO Fate, fir, toll, fat ;— me, met ;— »plne, pin ;— nd, move, B R 



Bristlv, brls'le. a. thick set with bristles 
Brit, brlt- s. the name of a fish 
Brittle, brh'tl. a. fragile, apt to break 
Brittleness, brlt tl-nes. s. aptness tu 

break 
Brize, brlzc. s. the gadfly 
Broach, brotsh. s. a spit-— v. a. to spit, 

tap, open any store 
Broacher, brotsh'ur. s a spit, an opener 
Broad, brawd. a. wide, large, open 
Broad Cloth, brawd'ckV//. s. a fine kind 

of cloth 
Broaden, braw'dn. v. n. to grow broad 
Broadly, brawd'lc. ad. in a broad manner 
Broadness, brawd'nes. s. breadth, coarse- 
ness, fulsomeness 
Broadside, brawd'side. s. side of a ship, 

volley of shot fired at once 
Broadsword, brawd'sord. s. a cutting 

sword with a broad blade 
Broadwise, brawd'wize. ad. according 

to the direction of the breadth 
Brocade, bro-kade'. s. a silken stuff 
Brocaded, br6-ka'd6d. a. woven as bro- 
cade 
Brocage, bro'kidje. s. gain gotten by 

promoting bargains, trade of dealing 

in old things 
Brock, br6k. s. a badger [years old 

Brocket, br6k'klt. s. a red deer two 
Brogue, br6g. s. a shoe, corrupt dialect 
Broider, broVdur- v. n. to adorn with 

needle- work 
Broidery, br6eMur-re. s. embroidery 
Broil, broil, s. a tumult, quarrel— v. a. 

3c n- to cook on coals, to be in the heat 
Broke, bi*6ke. v. n. to contract business 

for others 



Broke, brike. pret. of the verb To Br« 

Broken, bro'kn- part. pass, of Break 
Broken-hearted, bfo'kn-har'tcd. a. i 

pressed by grief for fear [gular ser 
Brokenly, bro'kn'le. ad. without any 1 
Broker, br6'kur. s. a factor, pin 

match-maker 
Brokcrage^ru'kur-idje.s.pay of a bfok 
Bronchial, r6n'ke-al. ) a. belonging 
Bronchic, bron'klk. j the throat 
Bronze, bronze, s. brass, a medal 
Brooch, bro6tsh. s. a jewel, ornament 

jewels 
Brood, brood, v. a. 5c n. to cherish, to 

on eggs— s. offspring, a hatch 
Broody, br&o'de. a. the state of sitti 

on eggs 
Brook, bi 66k. s. a running water, arii 

let— v. a. 8c n. to bear, endure, 

content 
Broom, br66m. s.a shrub, an instrunu 

to sweep with [bvot 

Broom land,br66m'land. s. land that be; 
Broomy, br66'me. a. full of broom 
Broth, bru///. s. liquor in which flesh 

boiled 
Brothel, broTH 'el. s. a bawdy-house 
Brother, br&TH'ur. s. one born of 1 

same parents 
Brothcrhood,brftT H'ur-hood.s. fratcrti 
Brotherly, bruTH ; £r-le. a. like broth* 
Brought, brawt. part. pass, of Bring 
Brow, brio, s. forehead, edge of a hill 
Browbeat, brou'bete. v. a. to bear dov 
Browbound, br6u'b6und. a. crowned 
Browsick, brou'&lk. a. dejected 
Brown, broun. a. the name of a coloui 
Brow nn ess, brdun'nes. s. a brown cok 



n6r, ndt ;— tube, tub, Mill ;— oil ;— p6und ;— //dn, THis. BUG 



Yt br6un-stud'de. s. gloomy 
ons 

Auze. v. a. to eat shrubs 
Aze. v. a. to mangle with a 
ow— s. a hurt 
t s- [/'V.] rumour, noise 
66'mal. a. belonging to winter 
>r6d-net'. s. a brown woman 
it. s. shock, violence, blow 
ih. s- a utensil to clean by rub- 
tult, shock — v. a. & n. to rub 
rush, move hastily, fly over 
•ush'Cir. s. he that uses a brush 
, brush/ wood. s. rough, shrub- 
Ms 

ish'e. a. rough, like a brush 
te'sl. v.n. to crackle 
d't&l. a. savage, cruel 
wdd-tal'e-te. s. savagencss 
broo'ta-Uze. v. n. to grow 

roo'tal-le. ad. inhumanly 
it. a. senseless, rough, fcro- 
a creature without reason 
Wte-fl. v.a. to make a man a 
[gross, ignorant 
roo'tWh. a. bestial, savage, 
brdt/tlsh-le. ad. like a brute 
s, brdd'tJsh-nes. s. brutality 
'bl.s.a water-bladder, a cheat, 
heated — v. a. & n. to cheat, 
ubblea 

ftb'blur. s. a cheat 
/be. s. a woman's breast, (a 

*) 

6. s. a swelling in the groin 

, buk-a-ne&rz'. s. a kind of pi- 

\merica 



Buck, buk. s. suds to wash clothes, male 
of the deer, Sec. — v. a. & n. to wash 
clothes, copulate as bucks and does 
Buckbasket, buk'bas-ket. s. bask it in 
which clothes are carried to the wash 
Buckbcau, buk'btne. s. a plant 
Bucket, buk'klt. s. vessel to draw or car- 
ry water 
Buckle, buk'kl. s. a link of metal to fas- 
ten a shoe — v. a. 8c n. to fasten with a 
buckle, to bend, apply to, engage with 
Buckler, buk'lur. s. a shield [tree 

Buckmast, buk'mast. s. fruit of the beech 
Buckram, bak'rum. s. linen stiffened 

with gum 
Buckthorn, buk'//i6rn. s. a tree 
Bucolic, Im-kol'ik.s. a pastoral 
Bud, bud. s. first shoot of a plant — v. a. 
8c n. to inoculate, put forth young 
buds [ma! 

Budjre, b&dje. v. n- to stir-— a. stiff, for 
Budgcr, bud'jur. s. one that stirs 
Budget, bud'jet. s. a bag, store or stock 
Buff, baf. s. leather made of buffalo's skin 
Buff, buf. v.a- to strike, (a low word) 
Buffalo, but'fa-16. s- a kind of wild bull 

or cow 
Buffet, baf-fet'. s. a kind of cupboard 
Buffet, buft'lt* s. a blow with the fist— 

v. a. to box, beat 
Buffeter, buf'tft-tur. s. a boxer 
Buftic, buffi, s. the same with Buffalo 
Bufflcheaded, but'fl-hed-ed. a. dull,stupid 
Buffoon, buf-fo6i/. s. one who makes 
sport by low jests and antic postures . 
Buffoonery, buf-fooi/dr-re. s. low jests 
Bug, bug.B, a stinking ir.&ccA 



B 17 L Fate, far, fall, fat ; — me, 1116 1; — pine, pin ; — 116, move, BUR 



Buggincss, bng'gc-ncs. s the state of be- 
ing infested with bugs 
Buggy, bug'gi. a. abounding with bugs 

u.. i_i. U ^"w 1 1 1 c s ' 11 hunting hori; 
Buglehorn,ui/gl-horn. 3 b 

Bugle, bu'gl. s. a shining bead of black 

gl:iss 
Bugle, bu'gl. s. a plant 
Build, biid. v- a. & n. to make a fabric, 

to depend upon 
Builder, blul'ur. s. one who builds, ai> 

architect 
Building, bild'ing. s. a fabric, edifice 
Built, bJit. s. the form, structure 
Bull), bulb. s. a round body or root 
Bulbacc us, but-ba'shfis a. bulbous 
Bulbous, bid'bos.a. containing bulbs 
Buige, bulju. v. n. to Like in water, jut "11. 
B'iik,bAlk. s. tne size, die majority, p ;*: 

oi" a building jutting em [a *lii| 

Bulkhead, bir.k-lied'. •». partition .icrnv. 
Buikine?>s, bu/kt'-nes. :». greatness of s*t.-. - 

ture or size 
Bulky, bul'kt.. a. of rrc.it si/.c or stature 
BuiK lull. s. the in ik of die cuw, a letter 

published by the Pope, blunder 
Bullhaiting, bul'bii-t'fng. s. the. sport ot 

baiting bulls with ilogn 
Bull-dog, bul'dog. s. a dor-, remarkable 

for his courage [the name of a fish 
Bull-hcnd, biil'hcd. s- a stupid fellow, 
Hbllace, bul'lis. s. a wild sour plumb 
Bullet, bul'llt. s. around ball of metal 
Bullion, bul'yun. s. gold or silver un- 

wvought 
Bullition, bul-lish/an. s. act of boiling 
Bullock, hul'luk. *. a young bull [low 
** M l|Vj bul'le. s. a noisy quarreling fel- 



"ulrusb, bul'rush. s. a large rush 
' ul w ark, buTwnrk. s. a fortification, 

security 

urn, butu. s. the breech 
•JumbailifT, bnm-ba'Uf. s. a bailiff of the 

meanest kind 
rtumbast,bum-bast\ s. patchwork— more 

firofierlu, Bombast ■*■ 

ihimp, bump, s. a swelling, protube-, 

r .ncc— v. a. to thump, to make a loud " 

noise 
Bumper, bum'pur- s. a cup filled to the^ 

brim [tic 

Bumpkin, bump'kin. s. an awkward rus- 
bumpkiniv, tmmp'kin-le. a. like a clown 
I'urch, biinsh. s. a hard lump, cluster 
.'/iincliy, Um'.-he. a. growing into bunches 
Bundle, bmVdi. s. a number of things 

bound together — v. a. to tie in a bundle 
ihi:.p, mini;, s. a Mrpple for a barrel 
2 "mi:- • b.'su:;. v. a. in stop up 
j^uu^ie, hru/jrl. v. :». S: n- to botch, man- 
:„/.■ clumsily. pert"' -mi clumsily — s. a 

botch, an awkwardness • 
BiMglcr, b(mg f j-;hir. s. a bad workman | 
I'-ui.glingly, bring 'giing-le. ad. clumsily 
iV.rin, bi'iii. s. a kii.d of sweet bread 
Hunt, buni. s. an increasing cavity 
Hunter, bnn'tur. 5. a low \ulgar woman 
Hunting, him'tlug. s. the name of a bird 
Buoy, bucie. s. a piece of cork or wood • 

floating, tied to a weight — v. a. to keep 

afloat 
Buoyancy, buoe'an-sc. s. quality of float- 
in;; [sink 
Buoyant, huue'ant. a. that which will not 
Bur, bur. s. n rough head of a plant • 
Burdclais, bur-dc-la'. s. a 3ort of grape 



ir, not ;— tube, tub, Mil ;— fill ;— piund ;— f/iin, This. BUS 

i. s. a load, birth— v.a. to Burnish, Uur'nlsh. v. a. fx. n. to poliJi, 

grow bright or glossy 
iiuniislitr, l"ii'i,ivl)-ur. s. the person >r 

thing that burnishes 
Burnt, b&rnt. part pass, of Burn 
Burr, bur. i< the lobe or lap of the ear 
Burrel, uur'ril. s. a sort of pear 
Burrow, bftr'ri. s. a corporate town, i 

rabbit bole — v. 11. to mine, asconiesu- 

Bursar, bur'sflr.s. treasurer of a colleg 
urse, burse. s. an exchange where mei 

Ji'st, burst, v. a, Stn. to break suddenly 
fly asunder — s. a sudden disruption 
Bunt, bur* 1 ,. . . . 

urate* bur'stn. 5 >' a " < 1,seased *" h * 

hernia or rupture 

urstness, burst'nes. s. a rnptui'e 
Burt, hurt. s. a flatfish of die turbot kind 
Burthen, bur'THn. a. ice Burden 
Bury, bfr're. v. a. to inter, conceal, hide 
Busli. bi'ish. s. a thick shrub 
Bushel, luiiti'il.s. a in tii sure of four pecks 
Bush in ess, bish'e-nts. s. the quality of 

being bushy 
Rudiment, bu'sh'mcnt- s. a thicket 

Hy, busli'i.a. thick, full of bushes 
Busilcss, hhV.e-lts. a. at leisure | 

Busil) , \t\/.'i.i-\t- ad. with hurry, actively i 
Busintss, liii']ios..s.emplovr!H-in, nn uffair \ 
Busk, bisk. b. steel or whalebone tn y , 

■gthrn women's stays 
Buskin, li'.Vkln. s a halt-boot wern by 

teot nctrrsof tragedy 
Bii-kini'il.M.-'kind. a. dressed in buskin- 
Husky, bus'ki. a woody 
B«si, hits, s n kiss, fisliing Vk*1 



'dn-fir. s. a loader, an 
r'dn-us. a. oppressive 

Qr'dn-sfim. a. troublesome 
ss, bor'dn-s&in-nes. 

iok.s. see Dock 

'. s. a chest of drawers 

;4dje. s. a tenure proper 

-ga-mSt'. s.akindofpeai 
■s. s. a freeman of a city 

a corporate town 
;flr- s. one who has a right 
[lege ufa burghtri 
luVgur-shlp. s. the privi 
gta-re. s, bouse- breaking 
) 6 r'go- mas-tar. s. one cm 
I government of a city 
M. s. interment 
ftr. s. one who hufies 

s. a graving tool 
ise. s. a sort of grape 
. to dress cloth as fullers do 
vlesk'. a. jocular, tending 
iter— s. ludicrous language 

le-nes.sbuik, bluster 
i. big of stature 

Rre, to be on fire — s. a hurt 

ir. s. he who burns 

ng.s- state of inflammatif 
bar ning-glAs. s. a ^la- 
cs the rays of the sun 



BUT Fate, far, fall, fit ;— ml-, met ;— -pine, pin ;— 116, m6vc, B Y 



Biss, bus. v. a. to kiss, (a low word) [Button, bdl'tn. s. any knob or ball, a I 
Bist, bust, s. a statue rqiresenting a man — v . a. to dress, fai>ten with button; 

to his breast Buttress, but'tris. s. a prop, a wall b 

Bistard, bus'turd. s. a wild turkey i to support another — v. a. to prop 

fristle, bus'sl. s. a tumult, hurry — v. n.; Buxom, biik'som. a. gay, lively, wan 

to stir, be busy ,Buxomly, buk'som-lc. ad- amorously 

lustier, bds'lur. s. a stirring man jBuxomness, buk'sum-nes. s wantonr 

Jusy, blz'ze. a. employed with earnest-! Buy, bl. v. a- to purchase, treat abou 

ncss, meddling — v. a. to employ, cn-| purchase 

gage [dling person' Buyer, bl'ur- s. he that buys 

busybody, blz'ze-b6d-de. s. a vain, med-.Buzz, buz. v. n. to hum like bees 



iut, but. conj. except, yet, only, than 
hit-end, but'end. s. the blunt end 
iutchcr, but'tshur. s. one who kills ani- 
mals to sell — v. a. to kill, murder 
Butcherly, but'tsliur-le. a. bloody, cruel 
Butchery, but'tshur-rfe. s. trade of a but- 
cher, murder, cruelty [the table 
Butler, but'lur. s. a servant who furnishes 
Butment, but'ment. s. that part of the 
arch which joins it to the upright pier 
Butt, but. s. a mark, object of ridicule, a 
, vessel containing 126 gallons 
Butt, but v. a. to strike with the head 
Butter, but'tur. s. food made from cream 

— v. a. to smear with butter 
Butterfly, but'tAr-fll. s. a beautiful insect 
Butteris, but'tur-ris. s. a farrier's paring 

tool 
Buttermilk, but 'tnr-mllk. s. whey that is 

separated from cream 
Butterprint. bat'tnr-prlnt. 

wood to mnrk butter 
Buttertooth, bat'tur-td6/A. s- the great 

broad foretooth 
Buttery, bui't.'ir-re. s. room where pro- 
visions arc W\*\ up 
Buttock, but'tuk. s. the rump 



Buzzard, haz'zurd. s. a species of ha^ 

a dunce 
Buzzer, buz'ziir. s. a secret whispere 
By, bl. prep, notes the agent, inatrumc 

cause, See- 
By, bl.ad. near, beside, passing 
By and by, bi'aud-bl'. ad. in a sh 

time 
By, bl. s. something not the direct i 

immediate object of regard, as 

the by 
By-end, bl'6nd'. s. private interest- 
By-law, bl'law'. s. private law v 
By-path, bi'pa///'. s. a private or obsc 

path 
By-room, bi'room'. s. a private r< 

within 
By-spccch, Wspeetsh'. s. casual spec 
By-stander, bi'stan'dur. s. a looker 

one unconcerned 
s. piece of| By-view, bl'vu'. s. private purpose 
By -walk, bl'wawk'. s. private walk 
By-way, bl'wa'. s. a private and obsc 

way 
By-west, be-west'^ a. westward, to 

west of 
By- word, bl'wurd'. s. a saying, a prov 



CAD n&r, not ; — tube, iC.b, bull ; — oil ; — pound ; — i/Ym, this. C M* 



c. 

CABAL, k£-bai'. s. intrigue, private 

junto [triguc* 

Cabal, ka-bal\ v. n. to form close in- 

Cah&t, kaL'a-list s. one skilled in tin 

traditions of the Hebrews 
toaJkkal, kab-al-lis'te-kil. ") ,. f 
Cabalistic, kib-al-lis'tik. 5 a ' 

ba»« occult meaning, mysterious 
Cabafler, ka-b&l'lur. s. an intriguer 
Cabbage, kdb'bldjc. s. a plant — v. a. to 
atcalin cutting clothes 
Cabio, kab'bin. s. a room in a ship, a cot- 
tag*— v. a. 5c n. to confine or live in i.. 
cabin [private council-room 

Cabinet, kub'in-net. s. a set of drawers, 
Cabinet-maker, kab'in-et-ma'kar.s. one 

that makes small nice work in wood 
Cable, k^'ol. s. great rope for an anchor 
uchectical, ka-kck'te-kal. > , . 
^acbectic, ka-kek'tik. j shaving 

ttHl habit of body [bod) 

Cathciv, kak'ke-k-se. s. an ill habit o? 
JGarlertI, kak'ar-il. s. a fish 
*4CUe, kak'kl. v. n. to make a noise as 
pose or hen— s. noise of a goose <■■ 
farl [a tatler 

Catkler, kak'lur. s. a fowl that cackles. 
Cicochymy, kak'k&-kim-me. s. a cor- 
ruption of the humours [word:- 
Cacophony, k:Vk6f'o-ne. s. bad sound oi 
'Cacuminate,ka-ku'mu-natc. v. a. to make 

sharp or pyramidal 
Cadaverous, ka-dav'e«n\s. a. having tht 

appearance of a dead carcase 
Caddis, kaxTdis. s. kind of tape, a worm 
Cade, kadc. a. tame, gentle, soft 



Cade, kade. s. a barrel 

Cadence, ka'dense. 7 c n e u et 

Cadency, ku'ilcn-si. \ s * fa "' fa " ofUc 

voice, tone or sound 
Cadent, ka'dent. a. falling down 
Cadet, ka-dcV. s. yc.ungcr brotliCj a 

volunteer 
Caesura, s<Szu'ra. s. a figure, by lirh'ha 

short syllable after a complete fct is 

made long 
Cag, kag. s. a little barrel 
Cage, kajc-. s. a place of confinement 

for birds — v. n. to enclose in a c:(e 
C ijole, ka-jole'. v. a. to flatter, to sutho. 
Cajolcr, kA-ji'/Jiu'-s. a flatterer, windier 
C.jolerv, kil-ju'lur-re. s. flattery 
Caitiff, ka'tif. s. a despicable knavt 
Cake, kake.s. a kind of delicate brtul — 

v n. to harden as dough in the ovn 
Calamanco, kal-a-inang'ko. s. a wuilen 

stuff [noujearth 

Calamine, kal'a-minc. s. a fossil Itumi- 
Calamitous, k:\-lam '«!-ti\s. a. miseuble 
Caiamitousntss, ka-lam'c-ti'is-nes s. mi- 
sery, distress 
Calamiu, ka-lan/c-tu. s. misfortir.e 
C ilamus, kal'a-mus. s. a sort of K a cd 
Calash, ka-lAsh'. s. a small carriage 
Calcarimis, kal-ka'ri-iiis. a. of tht nature. 

of calx 
Calceateil, k.V 'M -a-tC'd. a. shot 
Calcination, kal-sc-na'shiai. s. :hyn;icr.l 

];ulvei i/,.ti( n 
Calrinatorv, kal-sin a-tur-c. s a vcshvl 
* used in calcination 
Calcine, kal-sini'. v. a. Sc n. to burn to o\ 

become a calx by heat 



C i L Fate, far, fall, fat;— mc, mfct ; — pine, pin ; — 116, move, 



Catalation, kal-ku-la'shun. s. a practice 

q manner of reckoning 
Catilator, kal'ku-la-tar. s. a computer 
Cahlatory, kal'ku-la-tar-e. a- belonging 

^calculation 
Calble, kai'kule. s. reckoning, compute 
Calhlose,kal-ku-16se'.> . .„„ 

CaUlou^ kal'ka-his. j a ' ston ^ &** 
Calilus, kal'ku-las. s. the stone hi the 

bidder 
Caldon, kawl'drun. s. a pot, boiler [ing 
Cakkction, kal-e-fak'shun.s. act of heat- 
Calekctlvc, kal-e-fak'tlv. a. heating 
Calekctory, kal-e-fak'tur-e. a. heat- 

Calejr, kal'e-fl. v. n. to grow hot 
Caletlar, kal'cn-dur. s. register of the 

ycf 

Caieitler, kWcn-dur. v. a. to dress cloth 
Calerfler, kal'cu-dftr. s. a hot press 
Caleiierer, kal'en-dur-ur. s. one who 

calenders [part of the leg 

Calf, laf. s. the young of a cow, thick 
Caliber, kal'e-bor. s. the diameter of a 

gun4>arrel 
Calicelkalls. s. a cup, a chalice 
Calicojkal'e-ko. s. an Indian stufF made 

of coton 
ealid, lial'id. a. hot, burning 
Caljility, ka-lld'de-te. s. heat 

Caliph \ ka'Hf. s> t ^ e °f lac successors 

of Maliomet 
Obligation, kal-l£-g&'shun. s. darkness 
Caliginous, ka-lldje'£-nu*. a. «.bscure 
C.iliver, kal'o-viir. s. a handgun, a fusee 
Calk, kawk. v. a. to stop the leaks of a 

<hip 



Calkcr, kaw'kur. s.one who ca 
Call, kawl v- a. to name, inv 

claim — s. vocal address, s 

command 

£ a !w' ^kal'iet. s. a trull 
Callet, j 

Calling, kawl'Hng. s. profession 

Callipers, kal'lc-parz. s. compa 

bowed shanks 
Callosity, kal-los'se-te. s. a swell 
Callous, kal'lus. a* hardened 
Callousness, kal'lus-n&s. s. indt 

the fibres, insensibility 
Callow, kal'16, a. unfledged, 

feathers ^ 

Callus, kal'lns. s. induration of t 

hard substance by which brol 

arc united 
Calm, k am. a. quiet, serene — s, 

quiet — v. a. to quiet, pacify 
Cainier, k'un'ur. s. he who or tr 
Calmly, kim'16. ad. withouUs 

passion 
Calmness, k\m'nes. s. tranquill 
Calomel, kal'6-mel. s. prepared 
Calorific, kAi-u-rif'ik- a. causin 
Calve, kav. v. n. to bring forth a 
C:ilumniate,ka-lum'ne-ate.v.u.t 
Calumniation, ka-lum-n£-a'shui 

report, slander 
Calumniator, ka-lum'ne-a-tur. 
Calumnious, kft-lam'ne-us. a. si 
Calumny, kal um-ne. s. slanc 

charge 
Calx, kalks. s. anything rende; 

ciblc to powder by burning 
Cii.ibric, kame'brik s. fine line 
Came, kamc. the pret. of To C 



©or, nftt ;— tube, tub, bill ;«— oil ;— p6uiui ;— thin, thIs. CAN 



m'el. s. a beast of burden 
rd, ka-mel16-pard. a. an ani- 
Lfrica 

• kam'lct. s. a kind of stuff 

i 

bscura, kam'e-ra-6b-sku'ra. s. 
al machine for representing 



Comrade 
i, kam'er-a-ted. a. arched 
n, kam-er-a'shun.s.an arching 
np. s. order of tents in an ar- 
i. to lodge in tents 
, kam-pane'. s. open, level 
time an army keeps the field 
dj kam-pes'tral. a. growing in 

( kam'flr. s. a resin 
te, kam'fo-rate. s. impregna- 
camphire 

s. a cup — v. n. to be able 
;a-nale'. s. the 1 owest people 
-nal'. s. any course of water 
art* a passage 
l-na're. s. so. v t ©f wine 
n'bf I. v. a. to cross out, efface 
an'sar. s. a crabfish, one of 
ve signs [a cancer 

, kan'sdr-rate. vn. to become 
, kin'sur-ros. a. inclining to a 

t&ng'krln. a. having the quali- 
crab 

an'dent. a. hot 

kan'de-kant. a. growing white 
n'did. a. white, ingenuous 
, k<Vi'<ic-date. s. a competitor 
fcan'did-16. ad. fair)/ ( 



Candidnesa, kan'dld-n&s. s, ingenuous- 
ness 
Candify, kan'de-fi. v. a. to make white 
Candle, kan'dl. s. a light made of wax 

or tallow 
Candlemas, kan'dl-mns. s. the feast of 

the purification of the Virgin Mary 
Candlestick, kan'dl-stlk. 8. the instru- 
ment that holds candles 
Candlewaster, kan'dl-was-tur. s. a 

spendthrift 
Candour, kan'dur. s. purity of mind 
Candy, kan'de. v. a. 3c n. to conserve 

with sugar, congeal 
Cane, kane. s. a strong reed— v. a. to 
beat [the dog-star 

Canicular, ka-n1k'u-lar. a. belonging to 
Canine, ka-nlne'. a. having the proper- 
ties of a dog [box 
Canister, kan'ls-tur. s. a small basket, 
Canker, kang'kar. s. a worm,' fly, cor- 
rosion — v. a. & n. to corrupt, corrode 
Cannibal, kan'ne-bal. s. a man-eater 
Cannon, kan'nun. s. a large gun 
Cannonade, kin-nun -nade'. v. n. to bat- 
ter with cannon 
Cannonier, kan-nun-neer*. s. one who 
manages the cannon [to be unable 
Cannot, kan'not. v.n. (of Can and Not) 

Canot' } kAn - no ° / - s - an Indian boat 
Canon, kan'nun. s* a rule, a law 
Canonical, ka-n6n'£-kal. a. regular, spa- 
ritual 
Canonist, kan'non-nlst. ft. a professor of 

the canon law 
Canonization, kin-wu*fcls-i&«ftAKv»*. w*\ 



CAP Fate, far, fall, CUt ; — me, met ; — pine, pin ;— no, move, C A 



Canonize, kan'no-nlze. v. a. to declare- 
any one a saint 

Canon ry, kan'an-re. } s an ecciesi- 
Can n^bip, kan'on-shlp. > 

astical benefice in some cathedral 
Canopied j kan'o-pld. a. covered with a 

canopy 
Canopy, kan'6-pe. s. a covering spread 

over the head — v. a. to cover with a 

canopy 
Canorous, ka-nA'rus. a. musical 
Cant* kant. s. a corrupt dialect used by 

beggars, &c. — v. a. to toss away, whee- threads or hairs in the middled 



die, speak in a particular tone 
Cantation, kan-ta'shun. s. act of singing 
Canter, kan'un*. s. a hspocrite 
Caiitharides, kan-rMr'e-dcz. s. Spanish 

flies [mon 



Capacity, ka-pas'e-te. s. ability, state 
Caparison, ka-par't-sun. s. cover fa] 

horse — v. a. to dress pompously 
Cape, kape. s. headland, part of a enj 
Caper, ka'por. s. a leap or jump, an at 

pickle— v. n. to dance, skip 
Capercr, ka'par-ur. s. a dancer 
Capias, ka'pe-ns. s. a writ of executio) 
Capillaceous, kap-pll-la'shus.a.the ni 

with Capillary [enhi 

Capillaire,kap-pil-lare'.s. syrup of mai 
Capillament, ka-pil'la-m6nt. s. 



flower 

Capillary, kftp'pil-l&-re. a. small, mhw 
Capitul,kap'c-tal. a. chief, large— s.ch 

city, stock in trade [tnann 

Capitally, kapM>tal-le. ad. in a capil 



Canticle, kan'te-kl. s. the song of Solo- Capitation, kap-c-ta'shon. s. numeratS 



Cuntle, kan'tl.s. a piece with corners 
Cantlct, kant'let. s. a fragment 
C«nto, kan't j. s. a section of a poem 
Canton, k&n'tun. s. a small community— - 

v. a. to divide into small parts 
Cantonizc, kau'tnu-lze. v. a. to canton 
Canvass, kau'vas. s. cloth, solicitation — 

v. a. & n. to examine, debute, solicit 
Canv, ka'uc. a. full of canes * 
Cap, kap- s. cover for the head^-v. a. to 

cover on the top 
Cap-a-pic,kap-a-pc'. a. from head to foot 
Capability, ka-pa-bll'c-te. s. capacity 
Capable, ka'pa-bl. a. sufficient, able 
Capablcncss, ka'pa-bl-ncs. s. state of be- 
ing capable 
Capacious, ka-pVshus. a. large [ncss 
Capaciousness, ka-p.Vshos-ncs. s. large- 
Capacitate, ki-pas'6-tate. v. a, to enable 



by heads, a poll tax 
Capitular, ka-pitsh'u-lur. s. body oft 

statutes of a chapter 
Capitulate, ka-pltsh'u-late. v. n. tost 

render on terms 
Capitulation,ka-pitsh-u-la'shan. s. ten 

of surrender 
Capon, kcVpn. s. a castrated cock 
Caprice, ka-prcese'. or kap'reese. 

freak, whim 
Capricious, ka-prish'us. a. fanciful 
Capriciously, ka-prlsh'us-lc. ad. whii 

sically • 
C«prieiousness,k;i-prlsh\\s-ncs.s.huiM 
Capricorn, kap'prc-kura. s. one oft 

twelve signs of I he zodiac 
Capstan, kap'stan. s. a cylinder with 

v<*rs for heaving down a ship [ch< 
Capsular, kAp'shu-lar- a. hollow like 



nor, ndt ;— tube, tub, bill ; — 611 ;— p&und ; — f/iin, mis. CAR 
cd, kap'shu-la-tcd. a. enclosed Carbuncled, kir 'bunk -kid. a. set with 



k&p'ihj. s. commander of a com- 
•hip, &c 

i\kap'iin-re.s. the chieftainship 
trip, kap'rin-siifp. s. rank of a 



carbuncles, spotted [a carbuncle 

Carbuncular,kar-bdtng'ku-lur. a. red like 
Curbunculaiion, kar-bung-ku-la'shuxt. a. 

the bUsiing of buds b> heat or cold 
Carcauet, kar ka-n6t. s. a chain ui jewels 



i, kap-ta'shun. s. the practice of Carcass, kar'kas. s. a dead bociy, a bomb 
ig favour Carcelage, kav/se-lldje. s. pnson fees 

tip'siiAn.s.act of taking a person Card, kard. s. an instrument to comb 



. kap'^hus. a. eager to object 
ness, kap'bhus-ncs. s. peevish- 

e, kap'te-vatc. v. a. to charm 
ion, kap-t6-va'shun. s. act of ta- 
le captive 

kap'tiv. s. a prisoner, one 
id by beauty— a. made prisoner 

, kap-tiv'c-te. s. bondage 
Lap'iur. s. one who takes a pri- 

[prize 

kap'tshure. s. act of taking, 
i, kap-u-shect/. s. a friar 

s. cart, chariot of war 
, or C«ti'bine, kar-bine'. s. a 



wool, a p.per painted with figures for 

playing — \. a. to comb wooi 
Cardamomom, properly pronounced 

kar'da-mum. s. a medicinal seed 
Carder, kar'dur. s. one th<*t cards wool 
Cardiacal, kar-dl'a-kal. > ,. , 

Cardiac, karMe-ak. ja- cordial 

Cardinal, kar'de-nal. a. principal, chief 
— s. a dignitary of the churi h 

Cardinalship, kiVde-nal-ship. s. the of- 
fice and rank of a cardinal 

Care, karc.s. anxiety, caution, regard— 
v.n. to be anxious 

Careen, ka-rtei*'. v. a. to caulk, to stop 
up leaks 



Catver, ka-recr'. s. race, motion, speed 

> _„ u Careful, kare'ful. a. watchful 

r, kar-bc-mer'.s. a light home- {Carefully, kare'fid-le. ad. heedfully 

. ir'tk. s. a large ship, galleon Carefulness, kare'ful-nfcs. s. camion 

),. ,, f „ „.,.\„u* ,.<• r™„. Carelessly, kare'lcs-lfc. ad hcedlcsslv 
J- karat, s. a weight 01 lour y , , ' , i ,. x • . . •• 

> h Carelessnesb, kare'tes-nes. s. in.itieiition 

a manner of expressing the Careless, kare'ltb. a. without care, heed* 



[man 



s of gold 
, kara-van. s. body of merchants 
sary, kar-a-vanSa-re s. an inn 
, k'ar'A-wa. s. a plant 
li>, k ir-b o-na'do. v. a. to cut or 

[spot 
e, kAr'bunk-kl. s. a jewels red y 



Caress, ka-rcV. s. an act of endearment 

— v. a. to treat kindly, fondle 
Caret, ka'rfct.s. mark in writing, as [a] 
Cargo, kar'go. s. the lading of a ship 
Caricature, kar~lk-a-tshure'. s. a, lu&v- 
crous likeness 



CAR Fitc, fir, fill, fit ;— ni£* met ;— pluc, pin ;— no, move, 



Caries, ka'rc-lz. 7 . mM- __ -m 

Cariosity, ka-re-6s'e-te. 5 *' ^^^ 
Carious, ka're-os. a. rotten 
Carle, kirl. s. a rude brutal man, churl 
Carman, kar'man. s. one who drives a 
cart [Friar 

Carmelite, kar'me-llte. s. a pear, White 
Carminative, kar-mln'a-tlv. a. proper 

for dispelling wind 
Carmine, kir-mlne'. s. crimson colour 
Carnage, kar'nldje* •• slaughter, havoc 
Carnal, kar'nal. a. fleshy, lustful 
Carnality, kir-nal'e-te. s. fleshly lust 
Carnally, kar'nal-tt. ad. not spiritually 
Carnalness, kar'nil-n6s. & carnality 
Carnation, kir-na'shfin. s. flesh colour 
Carnclion, kar-ncle'yun. s* a precious 

stone 
Carneous, k^r'ne-us. a. fleshy 
Carnify, kar'n6<-fl. v.n. to breed flesh 
Carnival, k\r'nc-val. s. a Popish festival 
Carnivorous, kto-nlv'vA-ros. a. flesh- 
eating [scence 
Girnosity, kar-nds'se-t6. s. fleshy excrc- 
Carnous, kir'nos. a. fleshy 
Carol, kar'rALs. a song of joy 
Carousal, ka-rou'zil. s. a festival 
Carouse, ka-r6iiz'. v. a. to drink, quaff < 
Carp, kirp. s. a fish — v. n. to censure 
Carpenter, kHr'pcn-tar. s. an artificer 
in wood [pentcr 
Carpentry, kar'pen-tre. s. trade of a car- 
Carper, kir'pur. s. a caviller 
Carpet, kar'pH. s. a covering for a floor 
Carping, kar'plng. p. a. captious, cen- 
sorious 
Carriage, kar'rldje. s. a vehicle, beha- 
, vi.our 



Carrier, kar're-ur. •..onewh 
Carrion, kar're-on. s. corrupt 
Carrot, kir'r&t. s. a garden i 
Carrotiness, karYAt-Z-nes. s- 
Carrotty, kir'rut-e. a. red-h; 
Carry ,kir're. v. a. to bear, co 
Cart,' klrt s. a wheel~carriag< 

to expose in a cart, lo use c 
Carte-blanche,kart-Dlansh'.3. 

to a blank piece of paper 
Cartel, kir-tcl'. s. a written 

for the exchange of prison* 
Carter, kart'ur. s. one whodi 
Cartilage, kir'tc-lldje. s. gri« 
Cartilagincous, k&r'te-la-jin 
Cartilaginous, kir-t6-ladje'c 

consisting of cartilages 
Cartoon, kar-todn'. s. a painti 

paper 
Cartouch, kar*t65tsh'. s. a. c? 
Cartridge, kir'tridje. s, pap 

gunpowder 
Cartrut, kirt'rat. s. track i 

wheel 
Cartulary, kar'tshu-la-re.spl; 
Cartwright,kart'rlte. s. a mal 
Carve, kirv. v. a. to cut wood 
Carver, kar'vur. s. sculptor 

carves flesh 
Carving, ka rMng. s. sculptur 
Caruncle, kar'Ank-kl. s. protu 
Cascade, kas-k&de'.s. a wate 
Case, k&sc. s. a covering, bo 

things, condition— v. a. tocc 
Caseharden, kise'har-dn. v. a 
Casement, kaze'rnent. s. a wir 

ing upon hinges 
Cash, kash. s. money 



CAS nor, lift ;— t&be, tub, bill ;— 611 ;— .pound ;— Min, this. C A T 



deluge 

burial 



Cui^, kA-sheer^s.onc whohaschargcCat, kat. s. a domestic animal, sort of 

tribune} — v.a. to dismiss from a jiost shi]), a whip 
Cuk,ka*k. s. a barret [hcaulCataclvsm, kai'a-kHzni s> a deli 

^cc, k;Kk.s.a helmet, armour for tliLjCatacombs, k:lt'a-k.imz. s. pi. 
C*tot,k.i:/kft. s. a small box for jewels! places, w.ulcs 
^fttie, k.UVtie. v.a. to invalidate ;C. Imo^h, kat'A-lug. s. a list 

Cibitk^i, kas-sa'shQn* s. a making null ;Catamouniain,kat-a-mdOn'tln. s, a fierce 
w T.»itl | animal of the cat kind 

American 'Catapbtsm, kai'a-plazm. s. a poultice 

Caiar;ti t, k.u'a-rakt. s. a cascade, tlis- 

eji*t in the eye 
Catarrh, ka-tir'. s disease in the head . 
Caiarrhnus, ka-tar'nis. a. relating to the 
catari h 
mould, manner [person Catastrophe, ka-tas'tru-ftV s. final event 

Cutaway, kast'il-wa. s. an abandoned Catcall, kat'kail. s. a s:|ueak'mi^ instru- 
ment 
Catch, katsh. v. a. & n. to ?c-izc, ensnare, 
receive suddenly, to be contaginus — s. 
seizure, profit, a song sung in suc- 
cession 
Catcher, kutsh'&r. s. one who catches 
Catchpoll, kutsli'piMe. s. a humhailiff' 
Catchword, katsh'wurd. s. last word in 
a page [lion and answer 

Catechetical, knt-c-kel'c-kal. a. by ques- 
Catechibe, kat'c-kiizc. v. a. to instruct be 
asking questions [catechises 



Cisttvi, kas'sa-ve. ? s. an 
Cauda, ka»VA-d:\. S plant 
Ciftia, ka&h'siu -a. a. a sweet spice 
Ctfttck, kas'suk. s. a close garment 
Cut, k.4st. v. a. k n. to throw, condemn, 
wmputc, model, warp— s. a turow. 



M 



CwdJam, ksu/tcj-lane. s. the constat)! c 

* lord of a castle 
k*er, ka&'tur. s. one who casts 
^Kigatc, kas'te-gate. v.a. to punish 
Cwiipitifi^k^s-lc-ga'shJin.s. punishment 
fatigstturv, kWti-ga-tur-i. a. punitive 
C«t'c, k;Vsl. s. a house fortified 
C*Himg, kast'llng. s. an abortive 
Ctstnr, ka</tQr> s. a beaver 
Ca«rate, kaVtr.'ttc v.a- to geld 
Carnation, kas-tra'shfin. s. act of gelding 
Casual, kazh'u-al. a. accidental 



Casuallv, kazh'u-al-le. ad. accidentally Catechiser, kat'<!-k»M-zftr. s. one who 
Vpoalucss, kazh/ii-al-ncs. s. accidental- Catechism, kat'e-kizm. s. form of in- 

■ ■' [the catechism 



itis 



Casualty, kazh'A-al-te. s. accident 
Casuist, kazh'u-lst. s. one who settles 
cases of conscience 



strur.tion 
Catechist, katV-klst. s. one who teaches 
Catechumen, k:\t-c -ki/men. s- ««ne who 

is in the first rudiments of Christianitv 



C A U Fate, far, fill, fit ;— me, met ;«— pine, pin ;— n6, m6ve, CAl 



Cater, ka'tur. v. n. to provide food—*, the 



four of cards and dice 
Caterer, ka'tur-ur. s. a purveyor 
Cateress,ka'tar-rcs. s. she who provides 
Caterpillar, kat'tar-pll-lur. s. a worm 
Caterwaul, kat'tur-wall. v. n. to cry 

like a cat 
Cathartic, ka-f Aar'tlk. a. purgative 
Cathedral, ka-/A£'drM. a. episcopal 

the head church of a diocese 
Catholicism ,ka-M6i'e-slzni. 8. adherence 

to the Catholic church 
Catholic, kalA'6-llk.a. universal or gen- 
eral [medicine 
Catholicon, ka-rA6Ye-k6n. s. a universal 
Catling, kat'llug. s. a surgeon's knife, 

catgut 
Catmint, kat'mint. s. a plant 
Catoptrics, kat-Ap'trlks. s. the doctrine 

of vision by reflection 
Catsup, universally pronounced kaUh'up. 

s. a kind of pickle 
Cattle, kat'tl. s. beasts of pasture 
Cavalcade, kav'al-kade. s. a procession 

on horseback 
Cavalier, kav-a<>l&cr'. s. a horseman, 

knight 
Cavalierly, kav-a-lecr'le. ad. haughtily 
Cavalry, kav'Al-re. s. hoi'se troops 
Caudle, kaw'dl. s. child-bed food 
Cave, kave. s. a cavern, den, hollow 
Caveat, ka'vc-At.s. \Jav>tcrrn\ warning 
Cavern, kav'urn. s. a hollow place in 

the ground 
Cavcmed, kav'nrnd. a. hollow 
Cavernous, kav'ur-nus. a. full of cavern* 



Caviare, k a- veer', s. eggs of a stiu y 



salted 
Cavil, Kav'il. v. n. to raise captious ob 

jections— s. a false objection 
Caviller, kav'vll-ur. a. a captions dia 

putant 
Cavity, kav'e-te, s. hollow ness, hollow 
Cauk, kawk. s. a coarse talky spar 
Caul, kawL s. part of a cap or wig, is> 
tegument enclosing the guts, a mem- 
brane [cabbagi 
Cauliflower, k61'le-fl&a-ur. s. a specks d 
Causable,kaw'za-bl. a. liable to be causa 
Causa], kaw'zal. a. relating to causes 
Causality, kaw-zal'6-tc. s. quality o 
causing [is| 
Causation, kaw-za'&hfin. s. act of caui 
Causative, kaw'za-tlv. a. expressmj 

a cause or reason 

Causator, kaw-za'tur. s. a causer, authfl 

Cause, kawz. s. that which produces e 

effects, reason, subject— v. a. to efiei 

Causeless, kawz'les. a. without jut 

ground 
Causer, kaw'zor. s. one that causes 



Causey, kaw'ze. 7 . ^- 

Causeway, kiwz'wa. j "■ a ra,9ed wl 
Caustic,kaws'tik. s. a burning applicatk 
Cautel, kaw'tcl. s. caution 
Cautelous, kaw'tc-lus. a. wary, connis 
Cauterization, kaw-tor-re-za'shan, s. at 

of burning with hot irons 
Cauterize, kaw'tur-ize. v. a. to burn wil 

the cautery 
Cautery, kaw'tur-re- s. burning by a h< 

iron or caustic medicines 



Cauf, kawf. s. a chest with holes for fish Caution, kaw'shun- s. prudence, wamis 
Caught, kaw u part* pass, from To Catch —v. a. to warn 



nor, n6t ;— tube, tub, bill ;— oil ;— p&ftnd ;— fAin, tuis. C £ K 



ry, kaw'sliun-a-rtu a. given as 



kaw'shus. a. war)', watchful 
y, kaw'sbos-le* ad. warily 
est, kaw'shus-nes. s. vigilance 
r. v. n. to cry as the crow 
ka'man. s. American alligator 
sr. v. n. to stop, be at an end 
, sese-les'. s. perpetual 
is'e-te. s. blindness 
/dor. a. a tree 
e. v. a. to yield, give up 
se'drlne. a, belonging to the 



:. v. a, to overlay, cover, or 

eOlng. s. the inner Toof 

^ acl-an-dlne. s. a plant 

j, sel'le-braie. v. a. to praise, 

tish by solemn rites 

on, ael-e-bra'shun. 8. solemn 

brance, praise 

is, ae-le'bre-6s. a. famous 

isness, se-le'bre-&s-nes. s. fame 

v se-leb'bre-te. s. fame 

se-ler / re-te. s. swiftness, speed 

el'e-re. s. a kind of parsley 

, se-lfes'tshal. a. heavenly — s. an 

inhabitant of heaven 

y, se-les'tshal-16. ad. heavenly 

sel'e-ba-se. > . i,,,^ 

sei'e-bAt. j«-«*e^ 

s. close room, cave 

ttlar. s. room under ground 

5, sel'ldr-ldje. s. the part of the 

5 which makes the cellars 

i afil'lux-lst, a. butler in a con- 

/ 



Cellular, sel'lu-lar. a. made df hollow 

cells 

Cement, sem'ment. s. matter which joins 

bodies, bond of union [cohere 

Ccmcjit, se-ment'. v. u. & n. to unite, join, 

Cementation, sem-on-ta'shun. s. tlic act 

of cementing 
Cemetery ,sem'me-t6r-e. s. a burial place 
Ccnatory, sen'na-tar-e. a. relating to 

supper 

Cenotaph, scn'6-taf. s. a monument 

erected in memory of tlie dead* where 

the body is not deposited [perfume 

Cense, sense, s, public rates — v. a. to 

Censer, sen's&r. s. the vessel in which 

incense is burned 
Censor, sen'sor. s. a reformer [censor 
Censorian, sen-s6're-an. a. relating to a 
Censorious, sen-so're-us. a. severe 
Censoriously, scn-s6'rc-as-16. ad. in a se- 
vere reflecting manner 
Censoriousness, sen-so're-fls-nes. $. dis- 
position to reproach [a censor 
Censorship, scn'sdr^shlp. s. the office of 
Censurable, scn'shft-ra-bl. a. culpable 
Censurablencss, sen'shu-ra-bl-nea. g. 

blameablcncss 
Censure, scn'sh&re. s. blame, reproach, 

judgment — v. a. to blame, condemn 
Censurer, sen'shft-r&r.s.one that blames 
Cent, sent. s. a hundred, an American 

coin 
Centaur, sen'tawr. s. a fictitious being 
half man and half horse ; a sign of the 
zodiac 
Centaury, sen'taw-re. s. a plant 
Centenary, &£n'te^&-tL t* xtafc TOrotatR 
of a hundred 



C K It Fate, fir, fall, fat ;— mc, mot ;— pine, pin ;— no, mfive, C H J 



Centesimal, scn-tds'e:-mal. a. hundredth 
Centifolious, sen-tc.-f6'lc-us. a. having a 

hundred leaves [insect 

Centipede, seu'te-peTlc. s. a poisonous 
Cento, scn'tu. n. a rollcciion of scraps 
Central, j-en'tral. s. relating to the centre 
Centre, sc-n'tnr. s- the middle — v. a. Sen. 

to fix or rest on a centre 
Centric, scn'trik. > «i n — »i ;« 

Centrical, sen'trik-al. j a ' P laced ln 

the centre 
Centrifugal, sen-trlPu-gal. a. flying from 

the centre [the centre 

Centripetal, sen-tdp'e-tal. a. tending to 
Centrv, scn'tre. s. ttee Sentinel 
Centuple, sen'tu-pl. a. a hundredfold 
Centuriate, sen-tu're-ate. v. a. to divide 

into hundreds 
Ceuturiator, sen-tn're-a-tfir. s. one who 

distinguishes times by centuries 
Centurion, sen-tiYre-un. s. a military of- 
ficer ^ 
Century, scn'tsh ri-rc. s. a hundred years 
Cephalic, sc-ful'llk. a. medicinal for the 

head 
Cerastes, se-raVtez. s. a horned serpent 
Cerate,se/ra.t. s. a medicine made of wax 
CeraU-d, se'ra-ted. a. waxed 
Cere, s*re. v. a. to wax 
Cerement, scrc'ment. s. clothes dipped 

in melted wax, to cover dead bodies 
Ceremonial, scr-e-niVne-al. s. outward 

form 
Ceremonious, ser-c-nuVne-us. a. full of 

cere nionv [a ceremonious maiinc r 



Ceremony, scr'c-mo-ne.s. outward rite 

forms ot civility 
Certain, ser'tln. s. sure, some 
Certaiiily, sct'ihi-lc. ad. without fail 
Certainty, sir'tiu-tc. s. exemption froa 

doubt 
Certificate, scr-tit'e-kct. s. a testimony 

in writing [formatioi 

Certify, ser'tc-fl. v. a. to give certain in 
Certiorari, ser-shc.-o-ra'ri. s. a writ 
Cervical, ser vc-kal. a. belonging toth< 

neck 

Cerulean, se-rfc'lc-an. "> ^ . „ ^t^—- 
,, ., , >/, . 7 f a. sky-colourci 

CcruUous, se-ru u>us. 3 * 

Cerulific, s6r-u-Ht'ik. a. producing blu< 

colour 
Cerumen, se-ru'men. s. ear-wax 
Ceruse, se'ruse. s. white lead 
Cess, ses. s. a tax— v. a. to assess, tax 
Cessation, sos-sa'shun. s. a stop, rest 
Ccssibility, ses-sc-bU'e-te. s. quality tf 

receding or giving way 
Cesaible, sos'sc-bl. a. easy to give way 
Cession, sesh'shtin. s. retreat, resigna- 
tion [ing a resignatior 
Cessionary, s6sh'she-o-na-re. a. imply- 
Cessment, scs'ment. s. a tax 
Cestus, scs/tos. s. the girdle of Venus 
Ct taceous, se-ta'shus. a. of the whak 
kind % 
Chad, shad. s. sec Shad 
Chafe, tshafc. v. a. Sc n. to heat, per 
fume, make angry, fret— s. rage 
heat 
Chafer, tshafe'nr. s. an insect 



Ceremoniously, svr-c-mo'iu-us-le. ad. in Chaff, tshaf. s. the husks of corn 



CeremonioiiM.es**, scr- c-itiu'uc-ub-iu -s. s. 
fondness of ceremony 



Chaffer, tshui'far. v. n. tq haggle, bac 

gain 



nor, n6t ;— tube, tab, bill ;— 611 ;— ponnd ;— tfin, this; CHA 



hif for-ror. s. bargainer 
tiaf flnsh. a. a bird 
'ft. a. full of chaff 
tsha'flng-dlsh. f. a grated 
eat any thing in 
-gr&n'. & ill humour, vex- 
.to vex 

ie. s, a series of links, a 
ir-v, a. to fasten with a 

». s. a seat, sedan 
tshire'man. s, president of 

[ y 

e. s. a carnage 

y, kal-kftg'gra-fc.s. engra- 



tshfi 



Mrfoi. Y^\ 



lis. s. the communion cup 
vk. s. a white fossil— v. a. to 
chalk [chalk 

kawk'ke. a. consisting of 
shallenje. v. a. to claim, 
call to fight — s. summons 

[challenges 
tshal'len-jar. s. one who 
La-lib'be-et. a. impregnated 
r steel [for a surrender 
ia-made'. s. beat of a drum 
tiame'b&r. s. an apartment, 
or hollow— y.n. to intrigue 
tshaxne'bur-ur. s. a man of 

., tshame'bur-lln. s. he who 
are of .the chambers, the 
h officer 
f a horse,) kam'brll. s. joint 



Chameleon* ka-mc'lc-on* 8. a kind of li- 
zard 
Chamois, sha-moc'. s. a kind of goat 
Chamomile, kam'6-mllc. s. a plant 
Champ, tsh&mp. v. a. St n. to bite, chew 
Champaign, sham-pine', s. a kind of 

wine, a flat open country 
Champion, tsham'pc-an. s. a hero 
Chance, tshanse. s. fortune, accident, 

event — v. n. to happen, to fall out 
Chance-medley ,uh an se-med'16.s. casual 
slaughter of a man, not altogether 
without the fault of the slayer 
Chancel, tshan'scl. s. east part of a 

church 
Chancellor, tshan's&l-iur. s. a.'great offi- 
cer of state ^ [ty 
36 bushels jChancery, tshan'sur-e. s. a court of equi- 



measure 



Chancre, shank'or.s. an ulcer 

Chancrous, shank'ras. a. ulcerous 

Chandelier, shan-de-lcer'. a. a branch 

for candles [candles 

Chandler, tshind'Iur. s. one who makes 

Change, tshanje. v. a. &. n. to discount, 

alter, mend, undergo, change — s. an 

alteration, small money - iL 

Changeable, tshanje'a-bl. a. subject to 

change 
Changeableness, tshanje'a-bl-ncs. & in- 
constancy, fickleness 
Changeably, tshanje'A-blc. ad. incon- 
stantly 
Changeful, tshanje'fftl. a. inconstant 
Changeling, tshinje'ling. s. a child 

changed, an idiot, one apt to change 
Changer, tshane'jur. s. one who changes 
money 
jr part of the hinder Itg } Channel, tsli&n'nel. s. cwit*fc fat fc,*\x W& 



C H A Fate, f\r, fall, fat ;—me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, C H 



Chant, tsh an t. v. a. & n. to sing, to sing Characteristical,kar-ak-tc.-r!s / t6-k&L 
in the cathedral service — s. a song, Characteristic, kar-ak-tL-ris'tik. 
melody I a. dis:int;ui:-hiug, peculiar to 

Chanter, tshan't&r. s. a singer | Characterize, kar'ak-tc.-rlze. v. a. 

Chantrcss, tshftn'trcs. s. a woman singer! give a character, to marit, describe 

Chantry, tshan'trc. j>. a chapel to bing'Churcoal, tshu-'kolc. s. coal of bur 



mass in 



I wood 



Chaos, ka'fis. s. confusion, irregular Charge, tsharje. v. a. to intrust, imput 



mixture, any thing where the parts 

are undistinguished 
Chaotic, ka-fit'tik. a. confuted 
Chap, tshftp. v a. to divide, open — s. a 

cleft, gaping, chink, jaw 
Chape, tshape. s. the catch of any thing 

by which it is held in its place 
Chapel, tshap'cl. s. a place of worship 
Chapcless, tsiuipe'lcs- a. without a chape 
Ch.'ipelry, fsh&p'pcl-re. s. jurisdiction 

of a chapel 
Chaplain, tshop'faln. a. having the 

mouth shrunk 
Chaplain, tshnp'jin. s. a clergyman for 

the army, navy, or a private family 
Chnplainship, tsh ap'lin -ship, s- office of 

a chaplain [about the mouth 

Chaph-NS, tshop'les. a. without any flesh 
Chaplct, tshftp'let. s. a garland for the 

heid 
Chapman, tshap'mftn. s. a cheapner 
Chaps, tshops. s. mouth of a beast of 

prey 



accuse, attack, load— s. trust, mai 

date, accusation, expense, attack 
Chargeable, tshar ju-bl. a. costly 
Chargeableuess, tsh r'ja-bl-n6s. s.COfl 

liness 

Charge-ably, tshar'ja-blc. ad. expensive 
Charger, tshar 'jur. s. a large dish, fl 

officer's horse 
Charily, tshar'rt-lc. ad. warily. 
Chariness, tsliVrc-Des. s. caution, nicd 
Chariot, tshar're.-ut. s. carriage of pie J 

sure 
Charioteer, tshar-ri-dt-icir 7 . s. dritt 

of a chariot Jn 

Charitable, tshar'e-ta-bl. a. kind, lib" 
Charitably, tshar'e-ia-ble. ud. kindly 
Charity, tshAr'c-te. s. tenderness, aim! 
Chark, tsh irk. v. a. to burn to a cindc 
Charlatan, shar'la-tan. s. a quack [is 
Ch;irlataiiical,shar-lA-tane-kal.p..qUHcl 
Charlatanrv, shiir'la-tan-re. s. deceit 
Charm* tslvirm. s. enchantment — v. : 

to delight, .subdue by secret power 



Chapter, tshap'tdr. s. division of a book, Charmer, tsh ir'mar. s. one who chant 
an assembly of the clergy Charming, tsh-M-'niing. p. a. pleasing 

Ch'ir, tshar. v. a. to burn wood to a black Charmingly, tshir'ming-le. ad. in sue 
cinder a manner as to please exceedingly 



Char, tsharc. s. work done by the day 
Character, kAr'ak-tur. s. a mark, stamp, 
reputation 



Charmingness, tshui 'mlng-nes. s. powi 
of pleasing [or carcass 

'Charnel, tsliftr'nc]. as containing Ac 



aftr, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ; — r/iin, this. CHE 



louse, tshar'nel-housc. s. repo- Cheater, tshe'tur. s. one who cheats 

ir the bones of the dead Check, tshek.v. a. & n- to curb, chide, 

rt, or tshArt. s. delineation of stop, clash — s. stop, rebuff, 'restraint 

[nity Checker, 7 . , .. « . 

. ., ».i • ., „ : « ' #m ' > tshek ur. v. a. to vanceate 

tshartar. s. privilege, liwnu- Chequer, 3 b 

I, cshar'turd. a. privileged or diversify 

A're. a. careful, cautious Cheek, tshcek. s. side of the face 

l&se. v. a. to hunt, pursue,, Cheer, tshvor. s. entertainment, gaycty 

. hunting, pursuit — v. a. Sc n. to encourage, comfort, 

ha's&r. s. hunter, pursuer to grow gay 

lam. s. a cleft, gap, vacuity Cheerer, tshee/rur. s. gladdener 

shastc. a. pure, uncorrupt, Cheerful, tshecr'ful, or tsher'ful. a. gay, 

[punish full of life 

Cheerfully, tshecr'ful-le. ad. withgayety 

Cheerfulness, tshcer'ful-ncs. s. liveliness 

Cheerless, tshter'les. a. without gaycty 

Chcerly, tsheer'lc. a. gay, not gloomy 

Chcerly, tsheer'le. ad. cheerfully 



tshase/tn. v. a. to correct, 
tshas-tlze'. v. a. to punuh, 
o order [tion 

ent, tshAs't!z-ment. s. correc- 
tshas-tl'zttr. s. a punishcr 



tshas'te-te. s. purity of the Cheery, tshee're. a- gay, sprightly 



[nence, purely 
ahastc'lc. ad. without inconti- 
1, tshaste'ncB. s. purity [talk 
It. v. n. to talk idly— s. idle 
•, tshat'tel-len-e. s. a district 
e dominion of a castle [sion 
hat'tl. s. any moveable posses- 
ihat'tur. v. n. to make a noise 
-s. idle prate 

tshat'tur-rur. s. an idle talker 
kw. v. a. «c t Chew 
, tshaw'drnn. s. entrails 
epe. a. at a low rate 



•hepe'le. ad. at a small price 
ttshcpe'ncs. s. lowness of price 
!-tc. v. a. to defraud, impose 
ick— s- a fraud, trick, de- 



Cheese, tsheeze. s. food made of milk 
Cheesemonger, tshiijze'mung-gur.s. one 

who tie;ils in cheese 
Cheesy, t&hce'ze. a. like cheese [nurse 
Cherish, tshcr'rish. v. a. to support, 
Cherisher, tsher'rlsh-ur. s. a supporter 
Cherishment, tsher'rish-mcnt. s. com- 
fort 
Cherry, tshcVre. s. a fruit 
Cherub, tsher'yb. s- a celestial spirit 
Cherubic, tshc ru'uik. a. angelic 
Cherubim, tshcr'u-blm. s. the Hebrew 
plural of Cherub 



she'pn. v.a. to lessen the price Cherubin, tshcr'u-bin. a. angelical 



Cherup, tshfcr'up. v. n.to chirp 

Chess, tshes. s. a game with pieces o( 

ivory imitating a battle 
jChest, tsh.crt. ?. a bo/ o: wood, tli*s 



brc«°t 



€H1 Fate, far, fall, fat ; — me, met ;— pme, pin ;— &6, move, 

Chested. tshest'&ft ft- havW a chest (Childish, tshlldlsh. a. trill: 



Chested, tshest'ed-. a. having a chest 
Chesnut, tahes'nut. s. a fruit, brown 

colour 
Chevalier, shcv-a-lecr\ s. a knight 
Chevaux-de-frise, shev-o-dc-frceze'. s. 

[/V.]- a piece of timber traversed 

with wooden spikes pointed with iron, 

used in defending a passage 
Cheveril,tshcv'er-ll. s. a kid, kid leather 
Chew, tsh66. v. a. & n. to grind with the 

teeth, meditate, to champ upon 
Chicane, she-kane'. s. artifice in gene- 
ral— v. n. to prolong a contest by tricks 
Chicaner, she-ka'nar. s. a petty sophister 
Chicanery, shfc-ka'nur-re. s. sophistry 
Chick, tshlk. 7 m ^^ - . ' 

Chicken v tshlk'ln. 5 S " yoUng ° f henS 
Chickenhcarted, tshlk'ln-har-ted. a. 

cowardly, fearful [distemper 

Chickenpox, tshlk'In-p6ks.s. a pustulous 
Chickling, tshlk 'i In g. s. small chicken 
Chide, tshldc. v. a. 8c n. to reprove, 

blame, clamour, scold, quarrel with 
Chider, tshi'dar. s. a reprover 
Chief, tsheef. a. principal, eminent, 

capital-— s. a commander, leader 
Chicfless, tsheef'les. a. without a head 
Chiefly, tsheef'lc. ad. principally [a clan 
Chieftain, tshecftln. s. aleader, head of 
Chilblain, tshll'blane. s. sores made by 

frost 
Child, tshlld. s. an infant 
Childbearing, tshlld'ba-rlng. part, the 

act of bearing children [labour 

Childbed, tshlld'bcd. s. state of being in 
Childbirth, tshild'bcrM. s. travail, labour 
Childhood, tshild'hood. s. the time while 

we are children 



Childish, tshlldlsb. a. trifling 
Childishly, t&hlld'lsh-le. ad. sin 
Childishness, tshild'lsh-nes. s. 
Childless, tshlld'lcs. a. without 
Chill, tshll. a. cold, discou 

ch illness, cold— v. a. to m: 

deject [shive 

Chilliness, tshlllc-nfcs. s. a set 
Chilly, tshirie.a. somewhat col 
Chilness,tshU'ncs. s. coldness 
Chime, tshimc. s. harmonic 

bells, agreement — v. a. & n. 

to move or sound harmonica 
Chimera, kc-me'ra. s. a vain v 
Chimerical, ke-mer're-kal. a. ii 
Chimericallv,ke-mcr're-kal-le 
Chimney, tsn!m'n6. s. passage i 
Chimneypiece, tshlm'ne-peese. 

nament round the fire-place 
Chimneysweeper, tshlm ne-sw 

one who sweeps chimneys 
Chin, tshln. s. lowest part of th 
China, tsha'ne. or tshrna. s. pi 
Cbincough, tshln'kof. s. a c 

cough to which children are 
Chine, tshlne. s. the backbone 

an animal— v. a. to cut into cl 
Chink, tshlnk. s. a small apert 

wise — v. a. & n. to sound or j 
Chinky, tshlnk'c. a. full of hole 
Chints, tshintz. s. cotton clothi 

India 
Chip, tshlp. v. a. to >;ut into sm 

— s. a small piece cut off 
Chipping, tshlp'plng. s. a frag 
Chirographer, kl-rdg'gra-fur. : 

exercises writing 
Chirography, ki-rog'gra-fe. s. 



rtr, n& ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ;—r/;in, this. C H R 



N^kir'ro-man-se. s. divination 
hand 

aerp. v. n. to make a noise like 
i. the voice of birds 
tsh&r'pur. s. one that chirps 
30* kt-rur'jc-an. s. a surgeon 
ry f kl-r&r'je-re. s. surgery 
*1, kl-rur'je-kal.} o . . . 
^kl-rur^jlk. ^.belonging 

ery 

hlz'zll. s. a carpenter's tool 
It. s. a child, baby, shoot oi 
r. n. to sprout 
tshlt'tshat. s. prattle, idle 

[a shirt 
gs, tshtt'tftr-Ungz. s. the frill of 
blt'te. a. childish, like a baby 
u, tshlv'al-rus- a. knightly, 

• 

, tshlv'al-rc. s. knighthood 
ihlvz. s. the threads rising in 
, a species of small onion 
hoke. v.a. sec Ch*>ke 
!, tshdk'o-late. s. cocoa-nut 
ihoise. s. act of choosing, elec- 
ting chosen — a. select, of great 
[power of choosing 
s, tsholse'ies. a. without the 
tshdfse'le. ad. valuably 
is, tshoUe'nes. s. nicety 
dre. s. band of singers 
hoke. v. a. to suffocate, stop 
der, suppress — s. a part of an 
kc 

sho'k&r. s. one who chokes 
hote. a. having the power of 
ion 
M'idr. -s» the bile, anger 

I 



Choleric, kdl'lir-rlk. a. full of choler 
C holer icness, kul'lur-rlk-ucs. s. peevish- 
ness 
Cholic, see Colic [pick out 

Choose, tshdfize. v. a. 8c n. to select, 
Chooser, tshoo'zftr. s. one who chooses 
Chop, tsh6p. v. a. Sc n. to cut, devour, 
mince, purchase, change, come quick- 
ly upon — s. a picco of meat, a crack 
Choppy, tshop'pe. a. full of holes 
Chops, tshops- s. the mouth of a beast 
Choral, ku'ral. a. sung by a choir 
Chord, k6rd. s. the string of a musical in- 
strument — v. a. to furnish with strings 
Chorister, kwlr'rls-t&r. s. a singer in the 

cathedrals 
Chorographer, ko-rog'gra-fi&r. s. a de- 
scriber of particular regions or coun- 
tries [longing to chorography 
Chorographical,k6r-r6-graf'£-kal. a. be- 
Chorograph), ko-r6g'gra-fc. s. the art 

of describing particular regions 
Chorus, ki'/rfls. s. a number of singers, 

a concert 
Chose, thh^se. pret. from Choose 
Chosen, tsh«7zn. part. pass, from Choose 
Chough, tshdf. s. a sea-bird 
Ch'Histstshouse. v. a. to cheat — s. a trick 
Chrism, krlzm. s. unguent, or unction 
Christen, krls'sn. v. a. to baptize, name 
Christendom, krk'sii-d&m. s. the collec- 
tive body of Christi mity [tizing 
Christening, krf.s'sn-ing. s. act of bap- 
Christian, krlst'yuii. s. a follower of 
Christ — a. professing the religion of 
Christ 
Christianity, ki Is-tshL-An'e-te. s. the re- 
ligion of CAivto 



\ 



C H U Fate, far, fall, fat ; — me, met ;— pine, pin ; — no, move, ( 



Christianize, krlst'yun-lze. v. a. to makt 

Christian 
Christianly, knst'yun-lc. ad. like a 

Christian , 
Christmas, kris'mas- s. the day on which 
the nativity of our Saviour is celebra- 
ted [loui 
Chromatic, kro-mat'ik. a. relating toco- 
Chronical, krdn'e-kal. 1 •.•i.»»;-»«. ♦„ 
Chronic, trtalk. j •• relating to 

time 

Chronicle, kron'c-kl. s- a history 

Chronicler, kr6n'c-klur. s. a historian 

Chronogram, kr6n'6-gram. s. an inscrip- 
tion including the date of any action 

Chronogrammatist, krdn-n6-gram'ma- 
tlst. s. a writer of chronograms 

Chronologer, kro-nfcl'16-jur. s, an ex- 
plainer of past time 

Chronological, kron-no-lodje'e-kal. a. 
relating to the doctrine of time 

Chronologically, kr6n-n6-16dje'e-kal-le. 
ad. in a chronological manner 

Chronologist, kro-nol'u-jlst. s. one who 
studies or explains time 

Chronology, kro-n61'6-j6. s. science of 
computing time 

Chronometer, kr6-nom / me-tar. s. instru- 
ment to measure time 

Chrysalis, kr!s'sa-lls.s.the first apparent 
change of the maggot of any insect 

Chrysolite, kris'>.6-llte. s. precious stone 

Chub, tshub. s. a river fish, the chevin 

Chubbcd, tshub'bid. a. big headed 

Chuck, tshuk. v. a. to call as a hen calls 
bef young — s. voice of a hen 

Chuckle, tshuk'kl. v. a. Sc n. to call as a 
hen, fondle, to laugh vehemently 



Chuff, tshuf. s. a blunt elewn 
Chufly, tshuf'fe. a. surly, fat 
Chum, tshum. s. a room-mate [o 
Chump, tsh&mp. s. a thick heavy 
Church, tshartsh. s. a place of w< 

the collective body of Christian: 

to perform with any one the ol 

thanksgiving after childbirth 
Churchman, tshurtsh'man. sac 

man, an adherent to the Cbi 

England 
Churchwardens,tshftrtsh-war'dn2 

ficers chosen to attend to tne c 

Src 
Churchyard, tshurtsl/yard. s. a 
Churl, tshurl. s. a surly man, a n 
Churlish, tshtii'iish. a. haish, sel: 
Churlishly, tshur'Ush-le. ad. brutj 
Churlishness, tshfir'Hsh-ncs. s. hr 
Churn, tshurn. s. the \ essel in whi< 

ter is made — v- a. to make butt 
Chylaceous, kl-la'shas. a. belong 

chyle 
Chyle, kile. s. white juice made 

stomach by digestion of the alii 
Ch\ lifactive, kll-Ie-fak'tlv. "> 
Chylificatory, kil-e-ft-ka'to-re. 5 

king chyle 
Chylous, ki'lfts. a. consisting of cl 

Chvmical, kim'c-kal.7 w . 

r-i " i a / si c a - made 

Chynnc, kirn mlk. j 

relating to cbymistry 
Chimically, kim'me-kal-le. ad. in 

mic:il manner [ 

Chymist, kim'mlst. s. professor o 
Chvmistn, klro'n.ls-tiv s. the ar1 

pa rating bodies by fire 
Cibarious, si-b&'rW.s. a. relating 



nftr, nftt ;— tube, tub, b&U ;— oil ;— pound ; — //tin, xnis. CIH 



*, or Cicatrix, sik'a-trls. s. a 

ution, sik-a-trc-za'shun. s. act of 
ig the wound 

:e, sik'a-trlze. v. a. to heal 
e, idk'ft-rate. v. a. to tame* 
ion,sik-u-ra'shuu. s. act of taming 
J'dur- s* liquor made of apples* 
n, si'dur-kln. s. inferior cider 



fcll'ya-re. a. belonging to the Circulation, ser-ku-la'shoii. s. motion in 



i, se-llsh'us. a.' made of hair 
•, sinv'e-tur. s. a sort of sword 
e, tJnk'tshure. s. a belt, ring, 



Circuition, s6r-ku-ish'in. s. act of going 

round any thing, compass, maze of 

argument 

Circuitous, s6r-kiVc-tus. a. roundabout 

Circular, scr'ku-lur. a. round [form 

Circularity, scr'fcu-lAr'c-te. s. a circular 

Circularly, s6r'ku-lar-le- ad, in form of 

a circle [about, move in a circle 

Circulate, ser'ku-late. v. a. & n. to put 



a circle [s. a chymical vessel 

Circulatory ,ser'ku-la-tnr-c. a. circular— 
Circumambiency, ser-kum-Am'bc-en-sc. 

s. the act of encompassing 



sln'dur. s. any thing burnt in the 

«t iut reduced to ashes 

ion, sin-e-ra'shun. s. the reduc- 

fanv thing by tire 

ring'gl. s. a girth for a horse 

ir, slii'na~bar. & verm il lion a mi- 

on, sm'na-mun. s. a spice 
sink. s. alive [ver 

toiU sink/ toil, s. five-leaved clo- 
'An. s. a shoot from a plant 

si'fur.. s this mark [p], an in- 
quire of letters, secret manner 
icing— v. a- & u. to write in oc- 
haracters, to practise arithmetic 
ser'kl. s. a round body, company 
k n. to move round, to enclose, 
le, move circularly 
,-sev'kld. a. round 
-ser'kUt. s. a little circle 
;, ser'K.iliig. p. a- circular, round 
Rer'ktt. s. act of moving round, 
, ring — v. n. to move circularly 



* " Circumambient, scr-kum-Am'bc-cnt sh 



surrounding 
Circumambulate, scr-kum-am'bu-latc. 

v. u. to walk round about 
Circumcise, ser'kfim-sizc. v. a. to cul 

the prepuce 
Circumcision, scr-kum-slzh'un. s. the 

rite or act of circumcising 
Circumduct, ser-kum-dakt'. v- a. to con- 
travene, nullify 
Circumduction, sct-knm-dftk'shfin. s. 

nullification, a leading about 
Circumference, *£r-knm'fe.-rense.s.coni- 

pass, circuit, limits of a circle 
Circumfcrciitor, scr-knm-fi-ren'tur. s. 

an instrument used in surveying 
Circumflex, ser'kwm-fleks. s. accent to 

regulate tjie promnu iation of syllables 
..ireumfluence. scr-kum'fiu-ciise s. an 

enclosure of waters 
Circumfluent, ser-kem'fiw-ent. a. flowing 

round an\ thing 
Circumfluous. sor-kuiu'tlvs-fo. *, *rcvV\- 

roning with w&U'xs 



C I R Fate, fir, fill, fat ; — me, met ; — pine, pi n ;— nd, move, 



Circumforaneous, ser-kum-fo-ra'nMis. 

a. wandering from house to house 
Circum fuse, ser-k&m-<fuze'. v. a. to pour 

round 
Circumfusile, scr^kom-fu'sll. a. that 

which may be poured round any thing 
Circum fusion, ser-kam-fu'zhun. 8. the 

act of spreading round [roll around 
Circumgirate, ser-kuin'je-rate. v. a. to 
Circumgiration, ser-kam-je-ra'shun. s. 

the act of running round [round 

Circumjacent, ser-kam-ja'sent. a. lying 
Circumition, ser-kum-lsh'an- s. the act 

of going round 
Circumligation, ser-kum-le-ga'shun. s. 

the act of binding round 
Circumlocution, ser-kAm<»]6-ka'sh&n. s. 

a circuit or compass of words [round 
Circuramurtd, ser-kam-murd'. s. walled 
Circumnavigiible, s6r-kum-nav'c-ga-bl. 

a. that which may be sailed round 
Circumnavigate, ser-kum-nav'e-gate. v- 

a. to sail round 
Circumnavigation, scr-kom-nav-d-ga'- 

shan. s, the act of sailing round 
Circum polar, ser-kam-po'lar. a- round 

the pole 
Circumposition, ser-kum-po-zlsh'un. s. 

act of placing any thing circularly 
Circumscribe, ser-kam-skrlbe'. v. a. to 

enclose, limit, confine 
Circumscription, scr-kum-skrlp'shon. s. 

limitation, confinement 
Circumscriptive, ser-kum-skrlp'tlv. a. 

enclosing the superficies 
Circumspect, ser'kAm-sp6kt. a. cautious 
Circum section, ser-kana-spek'shun. s. 

watchfulness 



Circumspective, ser-k&m-ipek't 

tentive, vigilant 
Circumspectly, ser'kum-spekt- 

watchfully, vigilantly ( 

Circumspectness, ser'kum-spek 
Circumstance, ser'kum-stan&e. 

dent, event, condition, state of 
Circumstant, ser'k&m-stant. a. su 

ing [accidental, detailed, 

Circumstantial, ser-k&m-stan'* 
Circumstantiality, ser-kum-stan- 

*c-t6. s. the appendage of 

stances 
Circumstantially, ser-kum-stan 

ad. not essentially, minutely, 

Circumstantiate, ser-kum-stan' 

v. a. to place in particular circun 

Ci rcum vallate, ser-kum-vai'late. 

• enclose round with trenches 

Circum vallation, ser-kum-val-14 

a surrounding with walls or tr 
Circumvection, ser-kum-vek'sht 

act of carrying round [ceiv< 
Circumvent, ser-k&m-vcnt'. v. s 
Circumvention, ser-kum-veii'b 

fraud, imposture, cheat 
Circumvest, ser-kom-vest'. v. a. t 

round with a garment 
Circum vol at ion, ser-kflm-vo-la': 

the act of flying round 
Circum volve, ser-kCim-vdlv \ v.j 
Circumvolution, ser-kttm-v6-lu' 

the act of roiling round 
Circus, ser'kfls. > 
Cirque, serk. J s,an open S P ace 

for sports 
Cist, sist. s. a case, tegument 
Cisted, sls'ted. a. enclosed in a 



o6r, n6t ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 6!1 ; — pound ; — thin, this. CL A 



* an inhabitant of a city 
ilt'a-deL. s. a fortress, castle 
al. s. summons, quotation 
sl-ta'shan. s. cital, quotation 



sh'torn. s- a vessel to hold wa- Claimable, kla'ma-M. a. that which may 

be demanded as due 
Claimant) kla'mant. s.onc who demands 
■ Claimcr, kla'mur. s. one who makes a 
! demand [dilttculty 

.Clamber, khlm'bur. v. n. to climb with 
sl'ta-to-re. a. having the pow-iClamm, klam. v. n. to clog 
te IClammincss, klam'ine-ncs. s. visci Jitv 

. v. a. to summon, quote j Clammy, klam'me. a. viscous, ^itttfcious 

:6r- s. one who cites or quotes .Clamorous, klam'inur-u*. a i;<.isy 
t-t&s'. s. a city woman ! Clamour, klam'mur. s. outcry, noise — 

Jt'e-zn. s. freeman of a city, an! v. n. to make outcries, vocift r.ac 
ant Clamp, klump. s. a piece of wood joined 

iU'rhi. a. lemon-coloured to another to strengthen it; a quau- 

ili'rin. s. a species of chrystal tity of bricks — v. a. to strengthen by 
It'irfm. s. a large kind of lemon a clamp [so:^ 

t*tral- s. a pumpkin jClan, klan. s. a family, race, sect ox pcr- 

e. s. a large collection of houses' Clancolar, khing'ku-lnr <u secret 
labitants, a town corporate .Clandestine, Llan-dcVtln. a- secret, hid* 
r*k. s. a perfume from the ci-l (an [ly 

; Clandestinely, klan-des'tin-lc. ad. sccret- 
f/ Uc a. relating to civil honoursjCLang, klang. s. a shaip shrill noise— 



/Ik a. political, not foreign, 
isant, well bred 
se-vU'yan. s. professor of civii 



sfc-vii'c-le. s. politeness 
ion, siv-o-lc-za'jvhun. s. state of 
ivilizcd, the art of civilizing 
ilv'il-lze. v. a- to p*>iis»h 



v.n. to clatter, make a shrill noi.%e 
Clangour, kl.iug / gur.s.a loud hliiill s<iund 
Clangous, klang'gi's. a. making a cUng 
Clank, klank. s. a loud sharp uoi*c 
Clap, kiap. v. a. Sc n. to strike together, 
applaud, infect, to door move nimbly 
— s. a loud noise, a venereal infeciion 
Clapper, klap'pur. s. one who claps* 
,»lv'il- ll-zur.s. one whocivilizes tongue of a bell [and shade in painting 
Iv'iMi 1 :. ad. politely |Clarc-o!jscurc, klaiv-oVsktire'. s. light 

&k. s. any thing that makes a ; Ciaret, klar'et. s. reifr French wir.e 
■r. iv to make a noise, toletthc'Ciurilication, klar-e*fe-ka'shun. s. the 



ran 

d- part. pret. from Clothe 



act of making clear 
Clarify, kltir'e-fl. v. a. to purify, brighten 
ame. v. a. to demand of right— Clarion, klare'yun. s- vl VY\vs\\\rc\. \^.v>vs>c 
mand, title /Clarity, klav* {■-♦(-. s. \>y\^\\ws»* s\\w. 



, L 1£ Fate, far, fall, fat ; — m&, met ;— pine, pin ;— nd, move, 
Jlash, klash. v. a. & n. to contradict, op-| Clear,kiere. a. bright, transparent, [ 



pose — s. a noisy collision of two bodies, 

opposition, contradiction 
Clasp, Ki\»p. s. a holdfast or hook — v. a. 

to sliut witli a clasp, embrace, enclose 
Clusper, kiaa'pur. s. threads of creeping 

plants 



less, out of debt, safe — ad. dean, c 
completely — v. a. fcc n. to make or 
discharge, remove, clarify, gain, j 
bright 

Clearance, kle'rAnse. s. a certificat 
a ship to sail 



Class, kl.\s. s. rank, order-— v. a. to range, Clearer, klcre'ur. s.one who clears 
Classical, klas'se-kal. / re latinEtoaiJ Ciearl >> Mrtif ^' **ci.t>i igtitly, plain 
Classic, klas';»ik. 5 " [Clearness, klere'nes. s. brightness 

tique autiiors, of the first order ■ or. Clearstarch, klcre'sUrtsh. v. a. to s 

rank, learned with starch 

Classic, klas'slk* s. an auilior of the first Cleave, klive. v. a. 8c n- to divide 

rank violence, split, stick to, agree, fit 

Clatter, klAt'tur. v. n. to make a confused Cleaver, klc'\ ur- s. a butcher's in 



noise — s. a rattling, confused noise 
Clave, kiave. the preterit of Cleave 
Clause, klawz. s. a sentence, an article 
Claustral, klaws'tral. a. relating to a 

cloister 
Claw, klaw. s.the foot of a beast or bird — 

v.a. to tear with nails or claws 
Clay, kla- s. unctuous, tenacious earth 
Clay-cold, kla'kold. a. cold as earth 
Clayey, kla'e. a. consisting of clay 
Clean, klcnc. a. free from dirt, chaste, 

neat — ail. quite, perfectly, fully — v. a. 

to free from dirt 
Cleanlily, klen'le-lt. ad. in a cleanly 

manner 
Cleanliness, klcn'lc-nes. s. neatness, pu- 
rity 
Cleanly, klen'le. a. free from dirtiness, 

pure, nice, artful — ad. elegantly, 

neatly 
Cleanness, klene'ncs. s. neatness 
Cleanse, klenz. v.a. to make clean 
Cleanser, klen'zur. s. one who cleanses 



ment 
Clef, kiff. s. a mark in music 
Cieft, klett. s. part. pass, from Cle; 
Ciett, kleft. s. a crack, an opening 
Clemency, klem'men-se. s. mercy 
Clement, ki6m'uicut.n. mild, mer 
Clerg> , kler'jc. s. the whole bod} 

vines 
Clergyman, kler'je-man. s. one 

orders 
Clerical, kler'i-kal. a. relating 
Clerk, klark. s. a clergyman, a s< 

writer or book keeper to a mc 
Clerkship, klark. ^hip. s. office c 
Clever, klev'ur. a. skilful, fit, r 
Cleverly, klev'ur-le. ad. dextrc 
Cleverness, klev'ur-ncs.s.dextf 
Clew,k t Q.s. ball of thread, agi 

to raise the sails in order to 
Click, klik. v.n. to make a sh; 
Client, kli'Cnt. s. emplo)cr of » 
Clientship, kli'ent-snlp. s. co 

client 



nor, not ;— tube, tub, ball ; — ill ;— pound ; — rAin, 



THIS. CLO 



a. 



s. a steep rock 
L$. #*e Cliff 

r, kil-mak'tar. s. every seventh 
lfear 

•ic, kllm-ak-ter'rik. "> 

•ical, Mlm-4k-tcr / re-kal. 5 
ing a certain number of years, 
rid of which some great change 
osed to befall the body 
kll'matc. s- a tract of land, the 

», kll'mA-tshurc. s. see Climate 
kli'maks. s. a figure in rheto- 
which the sentence rises gra- 

lme. ▼. a, & n* to ascend 
kli'mur. s. one who climbs 
Hue. s. climate, region, tract of 

ttntsh. v. a- to hold fast, bend, 
i— s. a pun, an ambiguity 
klintsh'or. s. a cramp, holdfast 
og. v. n. to twine round, stick to 
Ung'e. a. clinging, adhesive 

^- ki, -]a.bedrid,sic k 

ngk. v. n. to utter a small inter- 
noise — s. a sharp noise 
t, kllngk'ant. a. glittering 
i. v. a. to embrace, curtail, con- 

[by cutting 
Jip'pur. s. one who debases coin 
kiip'plng. s. the part cut off 
ike. *• outer garment— v. a. to 
hide, conceal 

, klokc'bag. s. a bag to carry 

is ' [time 

6k. s. an instrument to show 



Clockwork, klok'wurk.s. movements by 

weights or springs 
Clod, kl6d. s. a lump of earth, a dull fel- 
low — v. a. & n. to pelt with clots, to 
clot 

Cloddy, kldd'de. a. consisting of clods 
Clodpate, kl6d'pate. s. a stupid fellow 
Ciodpated, fcldd'pa-ted. a. thoughtless 
Clodpoli, kl&d'poh. s. a thick scull 
Clog, kldg. v. a.Sc n. to hinder ,encumber, 

stick — s. a hindrance, wooden shoe 
Clogginess, kldg'ge-nes. s. state of being 
cloggy [to clog up 

Cloggy ,kl6g'ge. a. that which hasp<.wer 
Cloister, klAls'tur. s. a religious retire- 
ment, piazza — v. a. to shut up in a 
cloister, immure 
Cloisteral, kldh'tnr-aLa. solitary, retired 
Cloistered, klots'turd. ]>. a. solitary 
Cloistercss, klois'tixs. s. a nun 
Ciorob, klom. prct. of Climb 
Close, kloze. v. a. & n. to shut, finish, to 
join, unite fractures, coalesce, agree 
upon — s. a pause, conclusion 
Close, klise.s. a small field enclosed — a. 
shut fast, compact, concise, immediate^ 
narrow, secret, attentive, retired 
Closehanded, kl6se-han'ded. a. covetous 

more commonly, Closefistcd 
Closely, klose'le. ad. nearly, slily 
Closeness, klose'nts. s. narrowness, want 
of air, compactness, retirement, se- 
crecy, sly avarice 
Closer, klozur. s. a finisher, concluder 
Closestool, klose'sto61. s.a chamber im- 
plement 
Closet, kUta'it. s. a tiiraaAV TWita^fvx^Xs. 
it^ository— v. a. lo *\m\.^\Aii^cywKX 



C L O Fate, iar, fall, fat ; — uie, met ;— piue, phi ;— w6, ui6ve, C 



Closure, klo'zhurc. s. enclosure, end 
Clot, k. lot. s. concretion, grume — v. n. to 

form clots, hang together, concrete 
Cloth, kl6M. s. any thing woven for dress 
Clothe, kroTHe. v. a. to cov^r with dress 
Clothes, kl6ze. ». garment, raiment 
Ciothier, kloTue'yer.s. a maker of cloth 
Clothing, kloTHe'ing.s. dress, vesture 
Cioipoli, kldt'pole. s. a thickscull 
Clotter, kl6t'tur. v- n. to concrete, co- 
agulate 
Cioct> , k!6t'te. a. full of clots, concreted 
Cloud, kioiid. s. body of vapours in the 
air — v. a. fee n. to darken with clouds, 
to grow cloudy [clouds 

Cloudcapt, K.16ud'kapt. a. topped with 
Cloudily, kloud'dc-ic. ad. with clouds 
Cloudiness, kl6ud'dc-ncs.s. duluess, hea- 
viness 
Cloudless, kl6ud'lcs. a. unclouded 
Cloudy, kl6ud'dc. a. dark, gloomy 
Clougn, kl6u. s. cleft of a lull, cliff 
Clougu, or Cloff, klOff.s.an allowance in 

weight 

Clove, klovc. pret. of Cleave 
Clove, kl6ve. s. a valuable spice 
Cloven, klu'vn. part. prct. from Cleave 
Cloven-tooted, ku/vn-iut-6d. a. having 

the foot divided into two parts 
Clover, klo'vur- s. a species of trefoil 
Ciovered,kl6'vurd.a.covered with clover 
Clout, kl6ut. s. a cloth for any mean use, 
a patch — v. a. to mend coarsely, cover 
with a cloth 
Clouted, kl6ii'tcd. p. a. congealed 
Clouterly, kl6u'tur-le. a. clumsy 
Clown, kl6un. s. a rustic, churl 
Clownery, kl6un'ur-re. 3. Ill-breeding 



Clownish, kl6un'!sh. a. uncivil, ill t 
Clowrilshly, kldun'lsh-le. ad. coarse, 
Clownishness, klo&n'lsh-nes. s. rusi 
Cloy, kloc. v. a. to satiate, surfeit 
Cloy less, klo&les* a. that which a 

cause satiety 
Cloyment, kl6t/mcnt. s.-satiety, repl 
Club, klub, s. a heavy stick, share 

reckoning, joint charge, society- 

& n. to pay a common reckoning, 

to one effect 
Clublaw, klub'liw. s. the law of ar 
Cluck, kl&k. v. n. to call chickens 
Clump, klump. s. a shapeless pic 

wood, cluster of trees 
Clumps, klumps. s. a numbscull 
Clumsily, klum'ze-le. ad. awkward 
Clumsiness, klum'ze-nes. s. awku 

ness 
Clumsy, klum'z6. a. awkward, lies 
Ciung, klung. the pret. Sc pail, of ( 
Cluster, klus'tur. s. a bunch, a bod) 

lected — v. a. & n. to collect into b< 

grow in bunches 
Clustery, klus'tur-rc. a. grow in 

clusters 
Clutch, klutsh. s- the gripe, grasp 

paws 
Clutter, klut'tur. s. a noise, bustle, 

ry— v. n. to make a noise or bus 
Clyster, klls'tar. s. injection into the 
Coaservate,k6-a-scr'vate.v.a. to hej 
Coach, kotsh. s. a carriage of plea; 
Coach-man, kotsh/man. s. driver 

coach 
Coact, k6-akt'. v. n. to act togcthi 
Coactioii,k6-ak's»hQ.n- s. compulsion^ 
Coactive, ko'ak'tlv. a. compulsory 



C A nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — &il ;— pound ;— Min, THis. C O C 



fadjament, ko-Ad'ju-ment. s. mutual 
assistance 

Cftdjuunt, ko-Ad'ju-t Ant. a. helping 
Coadjutor, ko-ad'ju-t&T' s. an assistant 
C*djuvancy, k6-ad'ju-van-se. s. help 
Cement, k£ag-mfcnt'. v. a. to congre- 
ss 1 * 
uagoUblejko-Ag'u-la-bl. a. that which 

a capable of concretion 

C*gulite, k6-4g'u-late. v. a.& n. to force 
wo concretions, run into concretions 

fagoUtion, k6-ag-u-la'shun. s. concre- 
tion 

^•gilative, ko-ig'u-lA-tiv. a. haying 
ue power to cause concretion 

Cattle, s. fossil fuel, cinder of burnt 
tOBd-v. n* to burn wood to charcoal 

«*lny, ku lcr-c. b. place where coals 
*fcdug [ther, join 

J^loce, k6-a-)es'- v. n. to grow toge- 

Jffacence, k6-a-lcs'sej>se. s. union 

^lition, ko-a-lish'&n. s. union in one 

|*Jy, Wle. a. containing coal 
^Nation, ko-ap-ta'sh&n- s. the adjust- 
ment of parts to each other 
jtact, ko-arkt'. v. a. to straiten, confine 
«»Re, kOrse. a. not refined, rude, mean 
"§J*rieiy 1 kArsc , ie. ad. meanly, rudely 
Jtorsencs*, k6rse'nes. s. roughness 
Ctt«,kusie, s. the edge, shore — v. a. St 
i> to sail by a place, sail by the coast 
IWr, kAs'tur. 8. one who sails by the 

ibore 
Coit, kite. s. the upper g.irment, petti- 
coat, covering of any animal— v. a. 
to cover, invest 



Coaxer, koks'6r.s.a whecdler, flatterer 
Cob, k6b. s. the head of a top, a sea fowl 
Cobalt, kdb'Alt. s. a marcasite 
Cobble, kub'bl. v. a. to mend coarsely 
Cobbler, kdb'lur. s. a mender of old shoes 
Gobi shop, k6-blsh'up. a. a coadjutant 

bishop 
Cobweb, kob'web. s. the web of a spider 
CochincaJjkfitsh'in-eel. s. an inject from 

which a red colour is extracted 
Cock, kdk. s. male of birds, a spout, part 

of a gun, heap of hay, form of a hat — 

v. a. k n. to set erect, to fix the cock 

of a gun for a discharge, to strut 
Cockade, kok-kade'. s. a riband worn 

in the hat 
Cockatrice, kok'A-trlse. s. a serpent 
Cockboat, kdk'butc. s. a small boat 
Cockcrowing, kdk'kro-hig. s. time at 

which cocks crow 
Cocker, k6k'kCir. v. a. to fondle, indulge 

— s. one who follows cockfighting 
Cockerel, kok'kur-ll. s- a young cock 
Cocket, kdk 'kit. s- a ticket from the cus- 

tom-houve 
Cockfight, kuk'flte.s. a match of cocks 
Cockle, kok'kl. s. a small shell-fish 
Cccklcstairs,kuk'kl-starcs.s.spiral stairs 
Cockle, k6k'kl. s. a weed, corn-rose — 

v. a. to contract into wrinkles 
C.,cklcd,kok'kld. a. shelled 
O'cklofi, kdk'loft. s. the room over the 

g:irret 
Cockmatch, kuk'mAtsh. s. cockfight for 

a prize 
Cockney, kok'ne. s. a native of Loudon 
(Cockpit, kok'pit. s. area ^Vvrcs. cvik\js 



ftbx, kiks. v. a. to wheedle, flatter / light, part of a h\-a\\ ot ^k*t 



C O E Fate, far, fJdl, fat ;— me, mit ;— pine, pin ;— «ni, «6ve, < 



Cockspur, kdk'spCir. s. the Virginian Cocterrrity, ko-e-teVne-tc. s. hav 



hawthorn 
Cocksure, k6k-8hd6r'. a- quite sure 
Cockswain, kAksn. s. the officer that 

commands the cockboat 
Cocoa, kVku. s. a species of palm-tree 
Coctile, ktWtil. a. made by baking 
Coction, kuK'shdn. s. the act of boiling 

C^%T Is hJ s - ascafish 
Cod, kdd. s. case or husk of seeds 
Code, k6de. s. a book of the civil law 
Codicil, kdd'e-sll. s. au appendage to a 

will 
Codille, k6-dil'. s. a term at ombre 
Coddle, k6d'dl. v. a. to parboil 
Coddling, k6d'iing. s. an apple parboiled 
Codling, k6d'ilng. s. a small hsh 
CoeflBicacy, kd-6f fe-ka-se. s. power of 

acting together 
Coefficiency, ko-ef-fish'fcn-se. s. state 

of acting together 
Coefficient, ko-ci-flsh'&nt. a. that unites 

its action vviili the action of another 
Coequal, k6-c'kwal. a. equal 
Coequatity, k.6-e-kwdl'e-te. s. state of 

being equal 
Coerce, kd-erse'. v. a. to restrain, compel 
Coercible, ko-er'se-bl. a. that which may 



isteuce from eternity 
Coeval, kd-e'val. a. of the same 

a contemporary 
Coevous r ko-e'vas. a. of the same 
Coexist, k6-eg-zlst'. v. n. to ex is 

same time with another 
Coexistence, k6-eg-zls'tensc.s.e3 

at the same time with anothei 
Coexistent, k6-eg-zls'tent. a. exi 

the same time with another 
Coe x tend, kd-eks-tend'. v. a. to 

to the same space 
Coex tension, kd-ek-sten'shun. 3. 

extending to the same space 
Coffee, kdf'tc. s. a berry* a drinl 
Coffee-house, kdPfe-hduse. s. i 

where coffee is sold 
Coffer, kdf'tdr. s. a chest for moi 
Cofferer, kdffdr-dr. s. a court off 
Coffin, kdf fin. s. a chest for a dei 
Cog, kdg. v. a. & n. to flatter, ch 

— s. the tooth of a wheel 
Cogency, ko^jen-se. s. force, stret 
Cogent, kd'jent. a. forcible, com 
Cogently, kd'jent-le. ad. forcibl 
Cogger, kdg'dr,s. a flatterer, wh 
Cogglestone, kog'gl-stdne. s. a lit] 
Cogitable, kodje'e-ta-bl. a. that 

thought on 



be restrained 
Coercion, kd-er'shdn. s. restraint, check Cogitate, kddje'e-tate. v. n. to tli 
Coercive, kd-er'siv. a. restraining Cogitation, kddje-e-ta'shdn- s. t 



Coessential, kd-cs-scn'shal. a. of chesamc 
essence 

Coessentiality* kd-es-scn-she-al'e-te. s. 
participation of the same essence 

Coeternal, kd-e-ter'nal. a. equally eter- 
nal with another 



act of thinking, meditation 
Cogitative, kddje'e-ta-tfv. a. g 

meditation 
Cognation, kdg-na'shdn. s. rolat 
Cognisee, kdg-ne-zee'. or kdn-e 

one to* whom a flue is acfcnowl 



C H nor, irit j—tube, ttf>,.ball ; — 6il ;— pound ;— f/jin, this. COL 

' tagtisor, k£g-nc-z6r'. or kon-c-z6r / . s.!Cohort, ko'lmrt. s. a troop of soldiers 
oce that pasteth a fine C^litutn!ioiuk6-hor-ta'shnn. s.incitenieni. 

Cognition, kCg-nish'&ii. s. knowledge Coif. koif. s. tin* head-dress, a cap 
CcgBiu\-e,k6g'nL-tiv.a. ha\ingthepowerjCoifed, kuift. a. wearing a coif 

ofiayming Coil, kuil. v. a. to gather into a nar 

Ccphiblc, kag'nc-ZcVbl.orkdn'i-za-bl. 

a. that falls undvr judicial notice 
Conuzance^ugYie^zaiise.orkun'^-zanse. 

& judicial notice ^ trial 
Cqpominal, k6g-u6m'e-nal. a. having 

tbe same name 
Cognomiiiabhun, kog-nfim-e.-na/shun. s. 

a surname, nAnie of a family 
Cognotcible, k6g-n6Yst-bl. a. may be 
known 
Cohabit, ko-hablt. v. n. to live together 
.as husband and wife 
t Cohabitant, k6-hab't-tant. s. an iuhabi- 
| taw of the same place 
[Cahibiution, ko-hab-e-ta'shdn. s. state 
<f living together as married persons 
Bokejr, k5-&re. s. a joint heir 
^Cnhrirtas, k6-a'r1s. s. joint heiress 
|C*ere f ku-here'. v. n. to stick together 
| Coherence, ko-he/rense. 7 c -„„„-„.♦;„„ 
Cahertncy; ko-he/ren-si. J ■"Connection, 

dependency, consistency in reasoning 
CBherent, kfi-he/rent. a. sticking toge- 
tber, consistent 



row 
compass— s. tumult, bustle, a rope 
wound into a ring 
Coin, koin. s. a corner, money legally 
stamj ed — v. a. to»make oionty, forge 
Coinage, koin'aic.s. act of coining money 
Coincide, ku-in-vlde'. v. n. to concur 
Coincidence, kw-in'sc-dense. s. concur- 
rence 
Coincident, kt-in'se-dtnt. a. falling upon 

the tame point, concurrent 
Coiner, koin'ur. s. maker of money, a 

counterfeit er 
C'join, ku-joln'. v-n.tou.in with another 
C<<it, ko't. s. a quoit, a thing thrWn at 

a rertnin maik 
Coition, ko-Nh'tn.s. copulation 
Cofce, kukc. s. fuel made of pit-coal 
Colander, kul'lan-cmr: s. a sieve 
Colation, ki-la'shfln. s. act of filtering 
Cola tu re, k .'/ J a- t^ii.ic.s. filtration 
Cnlbei tiiie,k(M-lH'r-tLt n'.s. a kind of lace 
Cold, kohl. a. chill, frigid, reserved — s.a 
privation of heat, chili. e?=K, u disease 

, Coldly, kold'lc. ad- without heat, indif- 

Cnbesion, ko-he'zh On. s. act of sticking ftrentlv [concern 

together, connection (Coldness, kiMd'nes. s. want of heat, ur, 

Cohesive, kiVhv'slv. a. sticking together jColc, kilo. s. cabbage 
Cohesiveness, kA-hc'siv-ncs. s. quality oi'!Colewort,kole'wurt. s. cahbajre 



being cohesive 
fCohibit, ko-hil/lt. v. a.torestrain,hinder 
Cohobate, k6'hi-batc. v.n. to distil a se- 
cond time [distillation 
fthobation, kA-hA-ba'shon. s. repeated 



jColio, kol'ik. s. a painful disorder of thf 

bowels — a. aflcc tinji the bowels 
Collapse, ki\l -laps', v. n. to fall together 
Col 1 a r , k w i ' U". ? . s. som c th i n t . rouuA \\\^ 
nf rk— v. a« to sc ; .7.fc\>v \V.^ r,\A\v 



COL Fate, far, fill, fit ;— mi, m£t ;— pint , pin ;— no, move, C 

Collate, kul-Iate'. v. a. to compare, ex ■ : . k&l-llt'wa-bL a. easily < 

Collateral, k&l-lat'tcr-al. a. side to side, Colliquate, kol'lt-kwate. v. a. to melt 

running paralld,iu>t flireei^uiic.in-iTii Cnl liquation, kll-]L--kwk'shfln. * act 
Collaterally, kol-lltAer-il-le. ad. siile byl melting, a lay state of the fluids 

side, indirectly fcolliquaiive, kfil-lfk'wa-tlv.a. meltin 

Collation, kol-la'shun- s. gift, conipari-C.illii|iu.-fnetion, k£l-llk-Avc-fSk'shun. 

son, a repast | the act of melting together [tt 

Collator, kil-la'tur-s.one that compares Collision, kai-lliU\in. s- a striking toj 

copies 0* Timnuscripts |Collocate, kol'lo-kate. v. a. to place 

Colleague, k61' lee g. s. a partner in office Collocation, kAl-li-k&'sh&n. s. act of pi 
Colleague, kil-lWg'. v. a. to unite with cing 

Collect, kfil-i&kt'. v. a- to gather, infer |Co]Iocution,kiU 1 l-ku / shan.s.confeten 
Collect, Wl'lckt. s. a short prayer Collogue, kill-lug', v- n. to wheedle 

Collectible, fcil-lek'te-M. a. that which C!]..p, kol'li'ip.K. a small slice of met 

may be gathered (Colloquial, fcul-iykwi-al.ad. relating 

Collection, k61-lek'shun. s. the thingsl conversation or talking 

gathered Colloquy, kfllVi-kw^. s. conference, U 

Collect! t i ous, kdl-Iik-tlsh' us. a- gathered Colluctancy, kll-luk'tan-sc-. s. opposili 

together [one mt" ' 1,;i 

Collective, kil-lck'tlv. a. gathered ii 
C.aiectivek.kul-lik'llv-li.ad in a bod} t 
Collector, kuMtt'liir. s. a gathci 



College, kfij-lfcdje. s. house of learning 
Collcgial, koWe'jt-ul- a. relating to a col- 
lege [college 

Collegian, kol-li'ji-an. s. inhabitant of a 



college — s. member of a college 


Collv, kolle. s. the smut of coal 


Collet, MI'lu. ft, that part of a ring id 


Colon, ki'lon. s. the point [:], the pt 


which the stone is set [ship 


gut [ginrt 


Collier, k6l 1 .ir. s. digger of coals, con] 


Colonel, k'n-'ntl. a. commander of a ' 


Collierv, ku/i flr-t, s. place where coals 


Cnloncl*lLip,kiiT-'in"l-shlp.s. office or cl> 


are dug, coal Iradc 


ratter of colonel 


Colliflower, kol'le-flou-ur. s. a cabbage 


ColotoEL-, ku li-nlae. v- a. to plant w! 


Colligation, bM-le-ga'shon. s. a binding 


inhabitants [pill: 


together 


Colonnade^ kol-lo-nade'. s. a row 



[opposili 

Cnlluctation, kol-lufc-tyshon. s. coiita 
Collude, L81-lude'. v. n. to conspire to 

fraud [mo 

Cnlhi>iion,k("iHii'zh&n.9.a deceitful ngt* 
Collusive, kSl-lu'slv.a. fraudulent 
CollQsively,k,*,]-l(,'sivle.ad.inamaw 

fraudulently concerted 
Cr.llusory, kai-li'sui-e. a. done byO 



4r, nfe ;— tube, tub, ball ;— oil ;— pMrod ;— Mm, thIb. CO* 



r*. ")s. an enormous 

6V9&3. 5 statue 
-los-se'an. a. giant-like 



ioe, die, appearance, false 
p filurat, a standard— -v* a. 
■afce plausible 
M'lur-a-bl. a. specious 
al'tor-a-hle. ad. plausibly 
llur-lng- s. art of laying on 



epa- 



Comatose, kftm-a-tose 7 . a. lethargic 
Comb, k6me. s. an instrument to hi 
rate and adjust the hair, the cre*i of 
a cock'— v. a. to adjust the hair 
Combat, kam'bat. v. a. & n. to oppose, 

fight— s. contest, battle, duel 
Combatant. k6m'ba-tant.s.one who fights 
Comber, kamur. st one who combs 



^nc, s. a body of people 

i the mother country to 

lie distant place j the 

ited 

Klofo-ne. s. rosin 

ft-rate. a. coloured, dyed 

l-6-ra'shun. s. practice of 

Ate of being coloured 

•o-rlflk. a. producing co-|Combinnble,k6gi-brna-bl. a. consistent 

Combinute, k6m'be-nate. a. betrothed 
Combination, kom-be-na'shCtn. s. union 
Combine, kdm-blne'. v. a. k. u. to join to* 
get her, agree, coalesce, unite 



r. a. appearance of bodies ComUess, k6ro'l6s. a. wanting a comb 



or crest [ble of fire 

Combustible, k6m-bus'te-bl. a. suscepti- 
Conrtaistibieness, k6m~b6s'te-bi-ne*. r. 

aptness to take fire 
Combustion, k6m<-bus'tsh&n. s. conflagra* 
tion, burning, tumult, hurry, hubbub 
[in colouring Come, kum. v. n. to draw near, happen, 
/lar-lst. s. one who excels fall out, proceed 
i'lar-les. a. without colour Come, kum. iotj. be quick, make no 
a young horse, a foolish delay [comic parts 

Comedian, ko-me'de-an. s. actor of 
Comedy, kftm'roc-de. s, a dramatic piece 
Comeliness, kon/le-ne&rS. grace, beauty 
Comdy, kom^le. a. graceful, decent 
Comer, kiim'm&r. s. one that comes 
Comet, k6mit. s. a blazing star 
6-laai'ba-re. s. a dovecot Coraetary, kdm'me-tar-e. ) a. relating to 
4m. «. a round pillar, row Cometic, k6-mct1k. j a comet 

art of a page Comfit, kum fit. a. a kind of sweetmeat 

fcr*'. s. two great circles Comfiture, kum'fe-tsliure. s. sweetmeat 
pats through the polcaof Comfort, k&m'fart. v. a. to strengthen, 

console— s. support, consolation 
. s. a lethargy [Comfortable, koWfar-ti-bl. a rcqtvita^ 

ate/, a. aoropaftiofi / comfort* toaos^lttfrjOwAw*. 



kolts-toof/t'. s. imperfect 
ut, a love of youthful plea- 

. s. sharp iron of a plough 
sh. a. wanton 



COM Fate, ftp, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n&, move, C O 1 



Comfortably, kum'fftr-ta-blc. ad. with 
comfort 

Comforter, kum'far-tfir s. one who com- 
forts [comfort 

Comfortless, k&m'fitrt-les. a. without 

Comical, k6m'me-kal. a. raising mirth, 
merry, relating to comedy 

Comically, kdm'me-kal-le. ad. in a com- 
ical manner [of being comical 

Co.iiicalness, k6m'me-kal-nes. s. quality 

Comic, kum'mik. a. relating to comedy, 
raising mirth 

Coming, kum'mlng. s. approach, arrival 

Coiiiii g, kum'mhig. a. ready to come, 
fulure — p. a. moving from some other 
to this pl*ce 

Comitial, k6-mlsh'al. a- relating to the 
assemblies of the people 

C<miity, k6m'6-te. s. courtesy, civility 

Comma, kiim'ma. s. the point [,] 

Commanri, kAm-mand'. v. a. & n. to go- 
vern, order, to have the supreme au- 
thority— «. the right of commanding, 
power, order 

Commander, kAm-man'dar. s. a chief 

Commandment, kum-mand'ment. s. com- 
mand, order, precept 

Commandress, kum-man'dres. s. a wo- 
man vested with the chief power 

Coinmateri.tl, kom-ma-te're-al. a, con- 
sisting of the same matter with ano- 
ther ^ 

(>m maternity, k6m-ma-t£-re-aTe-te.s. 
participation of the same matter 

Commemorable, kom-m6m/mo-ra-bl. a. 
deserving commemoration 

Commemorate, kAm-menVmA-rate. v. a. 
tb preserve the memory of . 



Commendable 



••{ 



1-bL > 
t-bl. > 



Commemoration, k6m-mem-mo-ra'shvi 

s. act of public celebration 
Commemorative, k6m-mem'mo-ra-t 

a. preserving the memory of any thi 
Commence, kom-mense'. v*a. & n. to b 

gin 
Commencement, k&m-mense'ment. 

beginning, time when degrees are t 

ken in a university 
Commeud, k6m-mend'. v. a. to prai* 

recommend to remembrance 

k<Wm en-da- bL 
kom- men 'da- 
laudable, worthy of praise 
Commendably, k6m / inen-da-ble. a 

laudably 
Commendam, kom-men'dam. s. a do 

blc benefice 
Commendatary, k6m-mcn'da-t&-re. 

one who holds a living in commends 
Commendation, kom-men-da'shun. s. t 

commendation, praise 
Commendatory, kdm-m6n'd&-tar-re. 

containing praise 
Commender, k6m-men'dur. s. praiser 
Ci mmensurability,kftm-m6n-shtt-rA-bl 

e-te. s. capacity of being compare 

with another as to the measure . 
Commensurable, kflm-men'shu-ra-hl. 

reducible to some common measure 
Commensurate, k&m-meVshu-rate. v. 

to reduce to some common measure 

a. reducible to some common measu 
Commensurately, kom-mcn'shu-rate-l 

ad. with the capacity of measuring 

being measured by some other thin 

Commen8uration,kdm-mcn-shu-ra'shi 
s. reduction to a. common measure 



■COM nor, not ;— tube, tab, hull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, this. C O M 

Comment, kom'mcnt. v. n. to write Committee, kdm-mlt'tc. s. a number 
notes, expound— s. annotations on an of persons appointed to manage any 
author * [tion matter 

Commentary, kdm'mcn-ta-re. s. exposi- Committer, kom-mll/tar. s. one wlio 

commits 
Committuble, kom-niit'ta-bl. a. liable to 
be committed [blend 

Commix, kom-miks'. v. a. to mingle, 
Commixinn, kom-mlk'shnn. s. mix tin c 
Commixture, kom-miks'tshurc. s. com- 
pound [for women 
ConinK.dc, kdm-modc'. s. a head-dress 
Commodious, kom-mo'de-as. or kum- 

mo'jc-Gs. a. convenient, suitable 
Com m odiously, kom mo'dc-fis-le. ad. 

conveniently, without distress 
Commodiousncss, k6m-m6 / dc-us-nca. s. 

convenience, advantage 
Commodity, k6m-m6d'e-tc\ s. profit, 

merchandise 
Commodore, kom-mo-dore'. s. one who 

commands a squadron of ships 
Common, kftm'mun. a. equal, vulgar, 
public, frequent, ordinary— s. an open 
ground [in common 

Commonable, kdm'mun-a-bl. a. holricn 
Commonage, kom'mnn-ajc. s. a right of 
feeding on a common [of mankind 
Commonalty, kom'mun-al-t6. s.the bulk 
Commoner, kdm'mun-nr.s.a man not no- 
ble, a member of the bouse of com- 
mons [vice, warning 
Com monition, kdm-m6-nisu'i>n. s. ad* 
Commonly, koni'mftn-le. ad. usually 
Commonness, k6n.'mnn-u6s. s. frequency 
Common -pi ace, k6m-mun-p<ase'.a. ordi- 
nary, usuh 1 [reduce Lu general UcavAs 

Commonplace, Wm-m^-^W.N^A^ 



Commentator, k6m'men-ta-tur. s. an ex- 
positor [plainer 
uometiter, kom-m6n'tur. s. an ex- 
tooimtnthious, kdm-mcn-llsh'us. a. in- 
veitted, imaginary 
Commerce, kArn'mcrse. s. trade, traffic 
Commerce, kom-merse'. v. n. to hold 
intercourse [to commerce or traffic 
Commercial, kdm-meVshal. a. relatir.g 
Comminution, kom-me-na'shin. s. a 
threat 
Comminatory, kom-mln'na-tur-fc. a. de- 
nunciatory, threatening [blend 
Commingle, kom-mlng'gl. v. a. to mix, 
Comminute, kum-me-nute'. v. a- to grind, 
topolverize [of grinding 
Comminution, k6m-m£-nu'shun. s. act 
Commiserable, kom-mlz'er-a-bl. a. piti- 
»ble [pity 
Cnmmiherate, k6m-mlz'er-ate. v. a. to 
Commi&eration, kom-inlz-er-.Vshun. s. 

pity 
Commissary, koWm!s-sar-e.s. an officer 

vh» furnisher supplies for an army 
Commission, kdm-mlsh'un. s. a trust, 
warrant of office — v. a. to empower, 
appoint 
Commissioner, kom-mlsh'an-ur. s. one 

empowered to act 
Commissure, kum-mlsh'urc. s. a joint 
Commit, k6m-m)t / . v. a. to entrust, im- 
prison, do a fault, expose, hazard 
Commitment, kdm-mit'ment. s. impri- 
sonment 






COM Fate, fir, fill, Cat ;— rae, met ;— pine, pin ;-yp<S mAve, Q O 



s. 



Commons, k&m'munz. s. commonalty, 
lower house of parliament, food, diet 

Commonweal, kdm-mon-weel'. 7 

Common wealth, k6m'man-weI/A. 5 
the general body of the people, re- 
public 

Commotion, k6m-m6'shun. s. tumult 

Commove, kum-m66ve'. v. a. to disturb 

Commune, k6m-mune'. v. n. to converse 

Communicability, k6m-mu-ne-ka-bil'e- 
te. s. quality of being communicated 

Commuiiicable,k6rn-inu'nc-ka»b1. a. that 
which may be imparted or recounted 

Communicant', k6m-mu'ne-kant. s. one 
who receives the Lord's Supper 

Communicate, k6m-mu'nc-kate. v. a. & 
n. to impart, reveal, take the sacra- 
ment 

Communication, k6m-m6-ne-ka'sh£n. s. 
act of imparting, interchange, conver- 
sation [liberal of knowledge, sociable 

Communicative, k6m-mu'ne-ka-t!v. a. 

Communion, koin-mime'yftn. s. fellow- 
ship, a taking of the Lord's Supper 

Community, k6m-mu'ne-te. s. body po- 
mc 

Com mutability, k6m-m6-t&-bll'e-te. s« 
quality of being capable of exchange 

Com mutable,k6m-m£/ta-bl.a.that which 
may be exchanged 

Commutation, kftm-ma-ta'shin. s. ex- 
change 

Commutative, kftm-mu'ta-tlv. a. relative 
to exchange 

Commute, kdm-mute'. v. a. 8c n. toex- 
ch;ii!ge, atone 



Compact, kdm-pikt'. v. a, to join tif 

ther, league with — a. firm* close, br 
Coropactedness, kdm-pak'ttdrnea. 

density 
Compactly, kfon-paktle, ad- closely 
Compactness, kftm-pakt'nea, s, cloaeqi 
Compacture, kom-pak'tshorc. s. atn 

ture 
Companion, kom-pan'yun. a, a partnci 
Companionable, kom-pan'yuiHUbL a. 

for good fellowship 
Company, kura'pa-ne. s. joint partoe 

assembly of pleasure, fellowship 
Comparable, k6m'pa-rA-bl. a. worthy 

be compared, of equal regard 
Comparative, k6m-paVa-tiv.'a. eatim 

ted by comparison, not absolute 
Comparatively, kdm-par'A^iv^le. ad. 

a state of comptrison 
Compare, kdm-pare'. v, a. to exami 

one thing by another— s. cotnparisa 
Comparison jL6m-par'e-sn. or koni-pa: 

c«sun. s estimate, simile 
Compart, k6m-part'. v. a. to divide 
Compartiment, k6nvpart'e-ment. &• 

division 
Compartition, kdm-par-thh'un. a, act 

comparting or dividing, a sepan 

part 

Compartment, k6m-part'ment.a>divisi 
Compass, kam'pQs. v. a. to surround, c 

tain— -s. circle, space, due limits 
Compassion, kftm-]>ai»h'un. s. pity 
Compassionate, k6m-pft»h'Qn-ate. a. ; 

clined to pity — v. a. to pity, com roil 

rate 



Commutual, kAm-mo/tsha-al. a. mutual [Compassionately; kom-pash'on-ate- 
Compact, kom'pakt. a. a contract 1 ad. mercifully, teqderly 



COM nor, aAt ;— tube, tub, bull j— 6H ;— pound ;— Min, this. C O M 



k 



CoBpatftility^kum-pilt-^-bil'u-te. s. pow 
tr of co-existing with something else 
Compatible, kom-pat'e-bl. a. consistent 
fapatibly,k6m-pai'c-ble. ad. fitly 
Coapatriot, kdm-pu/trL-iit. s. one of the 
ttme country [panion 

Compeer, kdm-pecr'. s. equal, com- 
ftnpeltkom-pcl'.v.a. to force 
Compel!able,kdrn-pel'ia-bl.a. that which 
n*y be forced [style of address 
Compilation, k&m -pel-la shun- s. the 
Compend, kftm'pend. s. abridgment 
Compeodkius, kfim-pfcn'jc-ns. a. short 
Compendiously, k6iu-pen'jc-us-le. ad. 
dxSrtiy [shortness, brevity 
Compeodiousness, k6m-pcn'jc-us-ncs. s. 
Compendium, kftm-pcn'je-am. s. sum- 
Mr/ [which may be recompensed 
Compensable, kom-pcn'sa-bl. a, that 
Compensate, kom-pen'sate. v. a. to re- 
compense, countervail [compensc 
Conroensa 



Compiler, kom-pl'Jur. s. one who com- 
piles 

Complacence, kftm-pla'scnse. "> . 

Complacency, k6m-pla'sc»-s<!-. J s 'I ),oa - 
sure, civility, joy 

Complacent, kom-pla'scnt. a. civil, mild 

Complain, kum-plane'. v. n, to lament, 
inform ag.iitist 

Complainaut, kdm-pla'nant. s. one who 
urges a suit against anrther 

Complainer, kdm-plA'nur. s. one who 
complains 

Complaint, kdm-plant'. s. accusation, a 
disease [h^y, desire of pleasing 

Complaisance, k6m-ple-zanse'. s. civi- 

Complaisant, kom-plc-zant'. a. civil 

Complaisantly, kom-ple-zant'lc. ad. ci- 
villy t^ er ' ^c. 

Complement, kAni'plc-mcnt s. full num- 

Complete, kom-plete'. a. perfect, full, 
finished— v. a. to perfect, finish 



—cHiwuuii, ^viii-^ii-aaaiiuii. ». i^- Completely, kdm-plcte'lc. ad. fully 
Compensative, kdm-pcn'sa-tlv. a. that Com pleteni cut, kom-pUte'mcnt. s. the 
*nich compensates act of completing [tion 

Competence, kom'pe-tdnse. *> s. suffi-.Completencss, kom-plcte'ncs. s. perfec- 
Competency, kuro'pe-tcn-se. .) ciency Completion, kom-plc'shnn. s. accom- 
plishment, perfect state 
Complex, k 6m 'picks, a. composite, of 
many parts [complication 

Complexedness, kdm-plck'sed-ncs. s. 
Complexion, kftm-plek'shun. s. compli- 

cateness, colour of the face, &x 
Complcxional, kdm-plck'shun-al. a. de- 
pending on the complexion 
Complexity, kdm-plcks'c-te. s. state of 
being complex 



r , 7 — r ^ .... ^ ciency 

Competent,' k6m'pe-tent. a. qualified, 
fit 

Competently, k6m'pe-tent-le. ad. fitly 
Conpetible, kdm-pet'c-bl. a. suitable to 
Competition, k6m»pe-tish'6n. s. contest 
Competitor, kftm-pet'e-tur. s. a rival 
Compilation, k&m-pc-la'shun. 8. a col- 
lection 
Compile, kom-piie\ v. a- to collect from 
various authors 



CompiJeinent, kdm-plle'mcnt. a. act of-Complexly, kom'plikvVfc, *A, vcwVtv 
beaping up / catcly 

K 2 



COM Fate, far, till, fat ;-~mc, met ;~-plne, pin ;— nd, move, € Q 



Complcxness, kdm'pleks-nes. s. the state 

of being complex 
Compliance, kom-pll'anse. s. submission 
Compliant, kdm-pli'ant. a. yielding 
Complicate, kdm'ple-kate. v. a. to entan- 
gle— -a. compounded of many parts 
Completeness, kdm'ple-kate-nes. s. in- 
tricacy 
Complication, kdm-plc-ka'shun. s. act of 

involving one thing in another 
Compiler, kdm-pll'ur. s- a man of an 

easy temper 
Compliment, kflm'ple-mcnt. s. actor ex- 
pression of civility — v. a. toflatter 
Complimental, kom-ple-mdn'tal. a. ex- 
pressive of respect or civility [flatterer 
Complimenter, kdm 'pie- men -tor. s. a 
Com plot, k6m'pl6t. s. a conspiracy 
Com plot, k6m-pl6t'. v. a. to plot, con- 
spire [rator 
Com plotter, kdm-pldt'tur. s. a conspi- 
Comply, k6m-pli'. v. n. to yield to 
Component, k6m-p6 r nent. a. constituent 
Comport, k6ra-p6rt'. v. n. to agree, suit 
Comport, kdm'p6rt. s. behaviour 
Com jx>rtable,kdm-p6r'ta-bl. a. consistent 
Comportment, k6m -port 'men t. s. beha- 
viour [ther, quiet, settle 
Compose, k&m-poze'. v. a. to put toge- 
Composed, kdm-p6zd'. p. a. calm, even 
Composedly, kom-po'zed-le.ad. calmly 
Composedness, k6m-p6'z£d-nes. s. se- 

dateness, calmness 
Composer, kdm-p6'zur. 8. an author 
Composite, kdm-poz'lt.a.the filth order 

in architecture 
Composition, kdm-po-zlsh'ftn.*. mixture, 
trgrejenaent, written work 



Compositive, k6nvp6z'£-tlv. a. coi 

pounded 
Compositor, k6m-p6z'e-tur. s. he th 

arranges the types in printing 
Compost, k6m'post. s. manure 
Composure, kdro^'zbare. a, fori 

calmness 
Compotor, kdm-po'tur. s. one that drlo 

with another 
Compound, k6m-p6und / . v. a. 8c n. 

mingle, come to terms of agreement 
Compound, konVpound. a. formed 

many ingredients, not single— 1. mi 

formed by the union of ingredients 
Compoundable, k6m*p6un'da»bl. a* < 

pable of being compounded 
Compounder, kom-p66nM6r. s.a mingl 
Comprehend, kum-pre-h6nd / . v. a. 

include, conceive 
Comprehensible, kdm-pr6*hcn'se4>L 

intelligible 
Comprehensibly ,kom-pre-h£n'sc-ble. * 

with great power of signification 
Comprehension, k6m-prc-hci/shon. s. 

elusion, epitome, capacity 
Comprehensive,kom-prfc-h6i/slv. a, h* 

ing the power to comprehend 
Comprehensively, k6m-prc-hen / slv- 

ad. in a comprehensive manner 
Comprehensiveness, k6m-prc-heVs! 

n6s. s. quality of includiug much in 

few words 
Compress, kdm-prds'. v. a. to squeci 

embrace 
Com])rcss, kom'prfcs. s. bolsters of lin 

ra«;s to bandage a wound 
Compressibility, kom-prfo-s*' -bP/t-tk 

capability o( being pressed close 



COM nor, nAt ;—tubc, tub, bull ;~6!i ;— pound ;WAin, this. CO ^ 

CowprtiiiblCjkAm-pr^s's^-bl. a. yicldingi Computation, kom-pu-rta'shuf). s. cajeu- 
t to pressure I latum [count 

^pi^ibleness,k6m-pi£s / 6c-bl-ncs.s.' Compute, kom-p^tc'- y. a. to reckon, 
capability of being pressed close | Computer, kom-pu'tox. s. a reckoner 

Compression, kom-prcbh/an. s. act ofCompirtist, kom'pu-tfct. s. a calculator 
compressing ; Comrade, kam'radc. g. a companion, 

Compressure, kdm-presh'shure. i. the 
PKssuig against another 

vwprise, kom-prlze'. v. a. to contain, 
to include 

jfapnbationykdm-pro-ba'Bh&n. s. proof 

vtopromise, kdm'pro-mize. s. adjust- 
ment by mutual concessions— v. a. to 
tpee, compound 

N*pt,k66nt. s. account — v. a. to com- 
pile, number ; wr nov> use Count 

J^HroU, kun-trol'. v. a. to overrule 

j*«ptrolkr, kdn-tro'lor. s. director 

t'^wlmively^oin-pul'sd-tlv-le. ad.by 
tantraint [pelling 

V*»pafotory, k&m-p&l'sa-tur-e. a. com- 

^*pttlsion, kdm-pul'shun. s. act of com - 
peUiag, force 

«o»pttlsive, k6m -pur's! v. a. forcible 

tojjpalsively, k6m-pul'slv-16. ad. by 

u^lnvenessjt&m-pul'slv-nes.s. force 
^^npolsorlly, k6m-pul'so-re-le. ad. in a 

compulsory manner, by violence 
^°»pulsory, kdm-pul'sur-e. a. forcing 
Compunction, k6m-pung'shun. s. power 

rf pricking, repentance 
fatyunctious, kdm-pung'shus. a. repen- 
tant 

Camj>unctive, % kAm-pung'tiv. a. causing 
wmorse 






Conputable, k6m-pu'ta>bL a. capable ofj of himself 

• ' Ir 



partner 

Con, k6n. an inseparable preposition, 
signifying union, as concouriftf 9 a run* 
ning together 

Con, kdn. ad. (for contra) on the oppo- 
site side, against 

Con, kon. v. a. to know, Study, fix in the 
memory [together 

Concatenate, k6ri-kat'e«natf . v. a. to link 

Concatenation, k6n-kat-t-n&'shAn. s. a 
series of links [making concave 

Concavation, kdng-kA-va'shun. s. act of 

Concave, kong'kave. a. hollow 

Concavencs8,kdng'kave-nc9.s.hnllowness 
Concavity, kon-kiv'e-te. s. hollowness 
Concavo-concave^dn-kA'v^-kong'kavc. 

a. concave on both sides 
Concavo-convex, k6n<-ka'v6-kon / veks. a. 

concave one way, and convex the other 
Concatroua, kon -k a 7 v us. a. concave 
Conceal, k6n-s&le'. v. a- to hide, keep 

secret 
Concealable, k6n-se'la<-bl. a. concealed 
Concealer,ko > n-se'lur.s. one who conceals 
Concealment, k6n*sele / meut. s. the act 

of hiding 
Concede, kdn-sede'. v. a. to grant 
Conceit, kon-sete'. s. idea, fancy, great 

opinion of one's self— v. a. to imagine 
Conceited, kou-se'ted. p. a. Y*^&> *«»& 



Conccitednesa, kftn-sfe' &&«*&%» *.\*\SAfc 



CON Fate, far, All, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, mdve, C O 



Conceitlcss, kdn-sete'les. a. stupid 
Conceivable, kdn-se'va-bl. a. that which 
may be imagined, understood or be- 
lieved [ctivable manner 
Conceivably, kon-se'va-ble. ad. in aeon- 
Conceive, kon-seve'. v. a. & n. to under- 
stand, think, become pregnant 
Conceiver, kon-se'v&r. s. one who un- 
derstands 
Concent, k6n-scnt f . s. concert of voices 
Concentrate, k 6n - sen' t rate, v. a. to drive 

into a narrow compass 
Concentration, kAn-scn-tra'shon- s. col- 
lection round the centre 
Concentre, kAn-sen'tur. v. a. &n. to emit 

or tend towards one centre 
Concentrical,kAn-sen'tre-kal. 7 . 
Concentric, kun-sen'trik. 3 a - navln 6 

one common centre 
Conccptible, k6n-srp'tc-bl. a. intelligible 
Conception, kAn-scp'shun. s. act of con 

ceiving, idea 
Conceptions, kAn-sep'shfts. a. pregnant 
Conceptive, kAn-s6p'tiv. a. capable to 

conceive 

Concern, kun-sern'. v. a. to relate to, af- 
fect, interest, disturb, make uneasy— 
s. affair, interest, passion [to 

Concerning, kAn-s£rnlng. prep, relating 
Concernment, kAn-sern'ment.s. concern 
Concert, k An- sort', v. a. to contrive 
Concert, kAn'sert. s. harmony 
Concession, kAn-ses'shun. s. a grant 
Concessionary ,kAn-ses'shim-ar-e.a.given 

by indulgence 
Concessive, kAn-ses'slv. a. yielded by 

way of concession 
Caoch, kdngk. s. a sea shell 



Conciliate, kon-sll'yate. v. a. to gainOTt 
Conciliation, k6n'sll-e-a'shun. s. act < 

reconciling 
Conciliator, kAn-sll-c-a'tnr.s. a reconci 

ler 
Conciliatory,k(Nn-sire-a-tur-eJureUtinj 

to reconciliation 
Conciunit), kAn-sln'nc-t6. a. decency 

fitness [pleaian 

Concinnous, kAn-sln'nfts. a. becoming 
Concise, kAn-sise'. a. brief, short 
Concisely, kAn-sise'lc. ad. briefly 
Conciseness, kAn-slsc'nes. s. brevity" 
Concision, kAn--izh'zhun.8. a cutting d 
Concitation, kAu-sc-tb'&hun. s. act C 

stirring up 
Conclave, kong'klave. s. private aptr* 

ment, assembly of cardinals 
Conclude, kAn-klude'. v. a. & n. to infer 

decide, end, finish 
Concludcnt, kAn-klii'dent. a* decisive 
ConclusiblejkAn-klu'zc-bl. a. deterniin* 

ble [em 

Conclusion,kAn-klu'zh&n. s. consequence 
Conclusive, kdn-khVslv. a. decisive [1] 
Conclusively,k6n-klu / slv-lt.ad. decisive 
Conclusiveness,k£n-k]u'slv-nes.s.powe 

of determining the opinion 
Con coagulate, kAng-kA-ag'g&-late. v. i 

to congeal one thing with another 
Concoct, kAn-kAkt'. v. a. to digest by th 

stomach 
Concoction, kon-kok'shun. s. digestioi 

maturation by heat 
Concomitance, kAn-kAm'c-tanse. "> 
Conconiitancy, kAn-kAm'c-tan«se. j 

subsistence together with anoth< 

thing 



nor, n& ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 6il ;— pound ;*WAin, this. € O K 



tut, kdii-kto'e-tant. a. con- 
with— s. person or thing colla- 
connected 

tate, kon-koro'e-Aate. v. a. to be 
ted with any thing 
, ktag'kord. s. agreement 
wee, k6n-k6r / dan&e. s. agree- 
index to the bible 
int, kon-kor'dant. a. agreeing 
ite, k6n-k6r'date. s. a compact 
ft, k6ng / k6rse. a, persons as- 
d 

ence, k6n-kres f sense, s. act of 
5 by the union of separate par- 

i 

, kta-fcrete'. v. a. It n. to form 

cretion, coalesce— »a. formed 

cretion 

, k6ng'kr£te. s. a mass formed 

cretino 

so, kfln-kre'shun. s. coalition 

re, kon-kre'tlv. a. coagulative 

ire, kdn-kre'tshure. s. a mass 

1 by coagulation 

Age, k6n-kn'be-naje. s. act of 

irnh a woman not married 

ie, kftng'ku-blne. s. a whore 

cence,kdn-kd'pe-sense. s. lust 

cent, k6n-k(/pe-sent. a. lustful 

icible, k6n-k6'pe-se-bl. a. im- 

g desire 

k6n-kur'. v. n. to agree 

»ce, k6u-k6r'rensc. 7 & union, 

•ncy, kon-kur'ren-sfc. 5 help 

nt, k&n-kur'rent. a. acting in 

:tkm— s. that which concurs 

id, kfa-kosh'ftn. s. act of sha 



Concussive, kon«kus'»lv. a. having the 

power of shaking 
Condemn, k6n-dem'. v. a. to find guilty, 

censure 
Condemnable,k<\n-de»'na-rbl. a. culpable 
Condemnation, kon^dem-n&'shftn. s. sen- 
tence of punishment 
Condemnatory ,k6n-dem'naitnive.a. pas- 

sing sentence of condemnation 
Condemner, k&n-dem'nur. s. a blamer 
Condensable,k6n-den'si-bl.8.that which 

is capable of condensation 
Condensate, k6n-den'sate. v. a. fc n. to 
make thicker, grow thick^a, made • 
thick 
Condensation, k An- den -si/shun. s. act of 

thickening any body 
Condense, kAn-dense 7 . ▼. a* & n. te make 
or grow more thick, close and weigh- 
ty— -a. thick, dense 
Condensity, kAn-den'se-te. s. state of be- 
ing condensed 
Condescend, k6n-de-send'. v. n. to yield 
Condescendingly, kon-de-send'lng-le. ad. 

obligingly 
Condescension, kdn-de-sen'shun. a> vo- 
luntary humiliation 
Condescensive, kdn-de-seto'siv. a. court- 
eous [ed, merited 
Condign, kftn-dine'. a. suitable, deserv- 
Condignne$s,k6n-dlne'nes. s. suitableness 
Condignly, kdn-dlne'le. ad. deservedly 
Condiment, kdn'de-mfcnt. s sauce 
Condite, kon-dlte'. v. a. to pickle, to pre- 
serve with salt 
Condition, k6n-dlsh'6n. a. ^utAta^Xftn^ 
per, state, rank, &t\rj\i\ttAo& \NnjX» 
^Conditional, k6ti-d\&'&fe-&. fc. iufc. «&*»- 



CON Fate, far, All, fit ;— me, met j— pine, pin ;— n6, move, CO* 



Conditionally, kdh-dish'nn-al-e. ail. with Confederate, k6n-fed'cr-ate. v. a>fcn 



certain limitations [latcd 

Condi tionary, kdn-dlsh'un-a-re.a. stipu- 
Conditioned, kdn-dlsh'tind. a. having 

qualities good or bad [with 

Condole, k6n-d61e'. v. a. Sc n. to bewail 
Condolence, k6n-d6'16nse.s. grief for the 

sorrows of another [doning 

Condonation, k6n-do-na'shun. s. a par- 
Conduce, k6n-duse'. v. n. to contribute to 
Conduciblc, kdn-diYse-bl. a. having the 

power of conducing 
Conducive, kdn-du'siv. a. promoting 
Conduciveness, kon-du'siv-ues. s. quality 

of conducing [haviour 

Conduct, k&n'dukt. s. management, be- 
Conduct, k6n-dukt'. v. a. to lead, manage 
Conductor, kon-duk'tur.s. a leader 
Conductress, kon-duk'trcs. s. she that 

leads or directs 
Conduit, kun'dlt. s. a water-pipe 
Cone, kone, s. a solid body, like a sugar 

loaf 
Confabulate, kdn-fab'u-late. v. n: to chat 
Confabulation, kon-fab-u-la'shim s. easy 

conversation 
Confabulatory, kon-fab'u-la-tur-e. a. be- 
longing to talk 
Confect, k6n-fckt\ v. a. to make up into 

sweetmeats 
Confect, kdn'fckt. s. a sweetmeat 
Confection, kon-ffck'shun. s. sweetmeat, 

a mixture 
Confectionary, kon-fck'shSn-a-re. s. a 

place to make sweetmeats 
Confectioner, kon-fek'shun-ur. s. one 

who makes sweetmeats 



to join in a league, unite: — a. united in I 
league — s. an ally 
Confederation, kou-fed-cr-a'shnib a. al- 
liance, league 
Confer, k6n-f6i'. v. a. & n. to bestow. 

discourse with 
Conference, ktWfcr-ense. s. discourse 
Confess, kon- ties', v. a. & n. to ac- 
knowledge 
Confessedly ,kon-fcs's£d-lc. ad. avowedly 
Confession, k6n-f6sh'un. s. the acknow- 
ledgment of a crime 
Confessional, k6n-fesh'an-al. > 

Confession ary, k6n-fesh'un-a-re. J 
seat in which the confessor sits 
Confessor, kun'fes-sur. s. one who bean 

confessions 
Confest, kon-fest'. a. open, known 
Confestl) , k6n-fe.st'lL. ad. »te Confessedly 
Confidant, kon-fc-riant\ s. a person trust- 
ed with private affairs 
Confide, kon -J ide'. v. n. to trust in [rand 
Confidence, kon'fe-dfcnse. s. trust, assur 
Confident, kon'fe-dent. a. positive, iflM 

pudent — s. one entrusted with secrets 
Confidential, kou-fe-dcn'»hal. a. wortbsj 

of confidence 
Confidentially, kon-fe-den'shal-le, ad.ls1 

a confidential manner 

Confid^ntU, kfri'fi-dcnt-le. ad. withonj 

doubt, p»siti\c)y J 

Configuration. k6n-fig-u-ra'shun. s.forfll 

or' the various parts adapted to eadf 

other 

| Configure, k*>n-fig'urc. v. a. to dispose 

into any fi»;'m 



Confederacy, koji-fed'er-a-se. s. league 'Confine, kon'iinc. s. boundary, border 



or, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— p&und j— Min, tb!& CON 



fine', v. a. Sc n. to limit, im- 
train, border upon 
kftn-finc'lcs. a. unlimited 
, kdn-fine'ment. s. restraint 
i-fi'nur. s. a borderer 
i-ferm'. v. a. to settle, es- 
rengthen, to admit to the 
jesof a christian 
kon-fcr'ma-bl. a. capable 
oved 



Conflux, kon'fluks. s. the union of several 

currents, crowd 
Conform, k6n-f6rm'. v. n. to comply with 
Conformableykdn-for'ma-bl. a- agreeable 
Conformably ,k6n-f6r'ma-ble. ad. suitably 
Conformation, kon-for-ma'shun. s. the 
form of things as relating to each other 
Conformiht,k6n- f6r / mlst. s. one who com- 
plies with the worship of the Church * 
of England 

, kon-fer-ma'shnn. s. addi- Conformity, kdn-f6r'me-te. s. similitude 
f, an ecclesiastical rite Confound, kdn-f6und'. v. a. to mix, per- 
plex 
Confounded, k6n-f6un'ded. p. a. hateful 
Confoundedly, kon-foun'ded-le. ad. hate- 
fully [confounds 
Confounder, k6n-f66n'dur. s. one who 
Confraternity, kdn-fra-ter'ne-te. s. a re- 
ligious brotherhood 
Confrication, k6n-fre-ka'shan. s. act of 
rubbing against any thing 



•,kdn-f6rm'a-tur-e. a. giving 

estimony 

as, k6u-ferm/ed-nes. s. con- 

;e [firms 

ftn-ferm'ar^ s. one who con- 

k6n-fVkA-bl. a. liable to 



6n-fii/kate. v. a. to transfer 
operty to the public 



g the goods of criminals to 
n'fe-tshure. s- a sweetmeat 



ire [ral fire 

i,k6n-fla-gra'shnn. s. a gene- 
ftn-fi^'shnn. s. act of blowing 
umehts together 
:on-flck'shure. s. a bending 
n-fllkt'. v. n. to contest, 

'fllkt. s. a violent collision or 
combat, strife, agony 
k6n'fiu-ense. s. union of se- 
en s 
ta'fln-cnt a. meeting 



k6u-fl.s-ka'shun. s. act of Confront, kdn-front'. v. a. to face, op- 



pose, compare 
Confuse, kdn-f&ze'. v. a, to disorder, per- 
plex [not clearly 
kdn-fla' grant, a. involved inJConfusedly,k6i^fu'zed-le.ad JiKlistinctlyr 



Confiisedness, kon-fu'zed-nes. s. want 
of distinctness * 

Confusion, k6n-fu'zhan. s. disorder) as- 
tonishment, ruin 

Confutable, kon-fu'ta-bl. a. possible t» 
be disprdved 

Confutation, k6n-fu-ta'shun. s. disproof 

Confute, k&n-fute'. v. a. to disprove 

Conge, or Congee, k6n-jee'. s. [/V.] bow, 
leave of absence 

Conge-d•elire,k6n-3eMy>^kfct , .*>>&r.Yyk£* 
permission to choose *x\>y$no\i 



CON Fat^ Or, flH 9 ftt ;— me, met ;— pine, pro (—116) move, CoS 



Congeal, kon-ieel'. v. a. 8c n. to freeze 
Congealable, kon-jcel'l-bl. a. susceptible 

ofcoh gelation 
Concealment, kftn-jcel'ment. s. the clot 

formed by congelation 
Congelation, kdn-j£*la'shan. s. state of 

being congealed 
Congenial, k6n-je'nc-al. a. partaking 

the same genius 
Congeniality, kon-je-ne-ai'e-te. s. affini- 
ty, of the same genius 
Conger, kdng'gur. s. the sea-eel 
Congeries, kdn-je're-es. s. a mass o: 

small bodies 
Congest, k6n-j£st'. v. a. to heap up 
Congestion, k6n-jest'yun. s. a collection 

of matter [to i 

Conglaciatc, k6n-gla'she-ate. v. n. to turn 
Conglobate, k6n-gl6'bate. v. a. to gather 

into a ball— a. moulded into a ball 
Conglobation, fc&ng-glo-ba'shan, s, a, 

round body 
Conglomerate, kftn-gl6m'er-ate. v. a. to 

gather round—* a. collected 
Conglomeration, k6n-gl6m-er-a'shun. s. 

collection, mixture 
Conglutinatc, kdn-glu'te-nate. v. a. 8c n: 

to cement, coalesce 
Conglutination,k6n-giu-tc-na'sh&n. s. 

of uniting wounded bodies 
Conglutinative, kon-gl&'te-na-tlv. a. hav- 
ing tbe power of uniting wounds 
Congratulate, kftn-gratsh'a-late. v. a. 

wish joy 
Congratulation, kon-gratsh-ft-la'shtta. s. 

the giving joy for another's success 
Vongratulatoir,k6n-grAtsh'n-ln-tur-e. a. 

orprwtsnsz ;ov 



Congreet, k6n-grect'. v. n. to sahfte mt- 

tually 
Congregate, k6n'gr£-gat& v. a. fcn.tfi 

collect — a, collected, compact 
Congregation, kong-gre-ga'siiuii. a. a col- 
lection, an assembly met to irorihif 
God in public 
ofjCongregationSl, k6ng-gre-ga'sh6n-nuL a* 
pertaining to a congregation 
Congress, kong'grcs. s. a meeting 
Congressive, kon-gres'slv. a. meetibgi 
encountering 
f |Congruence,kdng'gTU-onsc. s. agreement 
Congruent, k6ng'gru-cnt. a. corrt^MXM}- 

ent 
Congruity, k6n-gru'c-tc. s. fitness 
ice Congruous, k6ng'gru-us. a. suitable to 
Congruously, kdng'gru-us-le. ad. suitably 
Conical, kdn'6-kal. 7 a. having the forss 
Conic, kftn'lk. 5 of a cone 

CoDically,k6n'e-kai-e.ad. like a cone 
Conies, k&n'lks. s. doctrine of rosin 

sections 
Conjee tor, kdn-jek'tur- a, a gueaser 
Conjecturable, kdn-jeVtshu-ra-bl. a. pas- 
sible to be guessed 
Conjectural, k6n-jek'tshu-r4L a. depend- 
ing on conjecture 
act|Conjecture, k6n-jck't|burc. s. guess ■ y, 
a. to guess, ju^ge by guess 
Conjecturer,kon-jek tshtir-ar.s.a g o css tg 
Conjoin, k&n-j61n'. v. a. k n. to oniSsj 

league 
Conjoint, k&n-jof nt'. a. united, connected 
Conjointly, k6n-i6int'l&. ad. in union 
Conjugal, kon'ju-g&I. a. matrimonial 
Conjugate, kon'j u-gatc. v. a. Co join, unto, 
to inflect verbs 



to 



tfr, n$t ;— tube, t&b, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ;— f/iin, THis. CON 



Mn-ju-ga'shun s. form of 
erbs, union, assemblage 
i-j&nkt'. a. conjoined 
kftn-junk'shun. s. union, a 
ech which joins words or 
jgether 

k6n-junk'tlv. a- closely uni- 
tmmar, the mood of a verb 
, kdn-junk'tlv-le. ad. in 

ftn-junkt'le. ad. jointly 
k6n-junk'tshure. s. critical 

kon-ju-ra'shun. s. an incan- 

>t, conspiracy . 

i-j6re'. v. a. to enjoin so- 

ispire 

jdr. v. n. to practise charms 

n^jur-ar. s. a fortune-teller 

, k6n-jure'mcnt. s. serious 

-nate'. a. born with another 
koji-n&tsh'u-rAL a. suitable 
connected by nature 
, kdn-natsh'u-ral-e. ad. by 

-nckt'. v. a. to join, unite 
, k6n-nck'tlv-le.ad. in union 
neks', v. a. to link together 
dn-q^k'shiin. s. union 
:6n-neks'lv. a. having the 
mexion 

kftn-nl'vanse. s. voluntary 
pretended ignorance 
l-nlve'. v. n- to wink at a 



ko-nes-sare'. s. a critic 
ta-nu'b£~al. a. nuptial 



/ 



Conoid, ku'noid. s. a figure partaking Of 

a cone 
Conquer, k6nk'ur,or k6n'kwur. v. a- & n« 

to win, overcome, get the victory 
Conquerable, k6i/kur-a-bl. a. to be over- 
come [comes 
Conqueror, k6n'kur-ur. s. one who over- 
Conquest, kdng kwest. s. thing gained, 

victory 
Consanguineous,k6n-sang-gwIn'ne-us. a, 

near of kin, related by birth 
Consanguinity, kon-sang-gwln'c-te- s. ref- 
lation by blood 
Conscience, kftn'shcnse. a. the faculty by 
which we judge of the goodness or 
wickedness of ourselves, veracity, 
reason 
Conscientious, kdn-shc-en'shfis* a. scru- 
pulous, exactly just 
Conscientiously, kon-sh£-en'$h&s-le. at}. 

scrupulously 
Conscientiousness, kon-she-cn'shus-nes. 
s. exactness of justice, tenderness of 
conscience 
Conscionable, kdn'shun-a-bl. a. just 
Conscionablenoss, kon'shun-a-bl-nes. s. 

equity, reasonableness 
Conscionably, k6n'shun-a-ble. ad. justly 
Conscious, kfln'shus. a. inwardly per- 
suaded 
Consciously, koii'sjife-lc. ad. with know- 
ledge of one's own actions 
Consciousness, kdn'shus-ncs. s. percep- 
tion, internal sense of guilt or inno- 
cence [rolled 
Conscript, kon'skrlpt. a. registered, en- 
Conscription, k6n-skrlp/&btau *» *& ^~ 
roJJing 



CON Fate, far, fall, fdt ;-mc, met ;— pine, p!n ;— no, move, C 0*1 
Consecrate, k6n'sc-krate. v. a. to make Conservatory, k6n-ser v va-tar-c.s.aplac 



where any thing is kept— a. having 
preservative quality 
Conserve, kdn-scrv'. v. a- to preserve 



sacred — a. consecrated, sacred 
Consecration, kon-se-kra'shan. s. act of 

making sacred 
Consectary,k6n'sCk-tA-re.aconsequent,'Coiiscrve, kdn'scrv. a, a' .veetmeat 

consequential — s. inference, corollary Conserver, kun-ser'vurs. alayer up 
Consecution, kon-se-kiVshun. s. train of Consider, k6n-sid'or. v. a. & n. to por 

der, regard, requite, deliberate 



consequences, succession 
Consecutive, kon-sek'ku-ti v. a. follow 

in train 
Consension, kon-scii'shftn. s. accord 



ing 



Considerable, k6n-sid'ur-a-bl. a. worth 

of consideration, important 
Con side rablencss, kdn-sId'&r-A-bl-nfc 



Consent, kdn-sent'. s. agreement — v. n.; importance, value 

to agree to ■ [grecable to Considerably, k6n-sld'ur-&-bIe. ad. ion 

Consentaneous, k6n-sen-ta'ne-ns. a. a-i portantly 
Consentaneous! v,k5n-sen-ta'ne-ns-le.ad. Considerate, kAn-sld'or-atc, a. serious 



agreeably, consistently 



Considerately, k6n-sid'ur-ate-lc. a« 



Consentient, kon-aen'shc-cnt. a. agreeing calmly [prudenC 

Consequence, kon'sc-kwense. s. conclu-'Considerateness, kGn-sid'ftr-ate-ncs. 

sion, cil'ect, importance {Consideration, kon-sid-Qr-a'shtui. s. r* 

Consequent, kon'sc-kwent. a. following! gard, notice, mature thought, medil* 

naturally 1 tion, importance, compensation, if 

Consequential, kun-se-kwen'shal.a. con-j fiuence, reason 

elusive, inq>ortant (Consign, kun-slne'. 

ConscquentiaIly,kun-se-kwen'shal-le.ad. ! entrust 



v. a. to make ovd 



by consequence, in a regular series 
Consequently, ktin'sc-kweut-le. ad. ne- 
cessarily 



Consignee, kdn-si-nee'. s. [/>.] the pel 
son to whom a thing is consigned a 
entrusted 



Conscquentness, k6n'se-kwent-n6s.s. re- Consignment, kon-sine'ment. s. actc 



gular connexion 



consigning 



[*SW 



Conservancy, kon-scr'van-se. s. courtSjConsist, k6n-slst'. v.#i. to be made a 
held for the preservation of the tishcrv .Consistence, k6n-sis'tense. "> . 
in the Thames * (Consistency, k6n-sls't6n-se. 3 s * acgIt 



Conservation, kou-scr-va'shun. s. act of 
preserving, protection 



of denseness or rarity, substance, for n 
agreement with itself 



Conservative, kon-ser'va-tlv. a. havinc Consistent, k6n-sls't6nt. a. not contn 



the power of opposing diminution or 
injury, preserving 
C^iscrvatoi-jkiin-ser-va'tur s. preserver 



diclory 

Consistently, k6n-sls'tcnt-l^. ad. ydtj 
out contradiction 



n&r, ndt ;— tube> tab, bull ;— ill ;— ptand ;— //ua, trjs. CO N 



jrial, kon-sis-tu're-al. a. relating Conspicuousness, kon-spik'u-us-nes. s- 

uosistory eminence 

«y, kun'sis-ttir-e. s. an ecclesi- Conspiracy, k6n-splr'A-sc. s. a plot, a 



I court 

ate, k6n-so'she-atc. s. an accom- 

-v. a. & n. to unite, coalesce 

ition, k6n-so-she-a'shun.s. union 

>le, kon-so'la-bl. a. that which 

i comfort 

ion, k6n-so-l<Vshun. s. comfort 

ory, kAn-sol'la-tur-c. a. tending 

5 comfort 

k£n-s61e'. v. a. to comfort, cheer 

', kon-so'lur. s. one who consoles 

ate, k6n-s6l'e-datc. v. a. & n. to 

), combine, grow firm or solid 

ation, kdn-sdl-e-da'shan. s. act 

ing into a solid mass 

ice, kdn'so-nanse. > „ .._ , r 

consistency, agreement 

it, kon's6-nant. a. consistent— s. 

r which cannot he sounded by 

itly, koVso-nant-lc. ad. consist- 

is, k<Wso-n5s. a. agreeing in 
symphonious 

tion, kdn-so-pe-^shAn. s. the 
aying to sleep 

kon'sort. s. companion, partner 
kdn-sort'. v. a. Sc n. to mix, 
associate with, accompany 
)le, kdn-sor'ta-bl. a. suitable 
ty,k«io-spe-ku , 6-te.s.visibIeness 
xis, kdn-spik'u-us. a. eminent 
mslyjkdn-splk'a-us-le. ad. emi- 



concerted treason 
Conspirant, kon-spt'rant. a. plotting 
Conspiration, kdn-spc-ra'ahun. s. a plot 
Conspirator, kdii-splr'a-tAr. s. a plotter 
Conspire, kdn-splre'. v. n. to plot, agree 

together 
Conspirer, kun-spl'rur. s. a plotter 
Constable, kan'sta-bl. s. a peace officer 
Constableship, kun'sta-bl-shlp. s. office 

of constable 
Constancy, kdn'stan-se. s. firmness 
Constant, kAn'stant. a. firm, unvaried 
Constantly, kon'stant-le. ad. steadily 
Constellation, kon-stcl-la'shim. s. a clus- 
ter of fixed stars 
Consternation,kun-ster-na'shun. s. dread 
Constipate, kdn'ste-pate. v. a. to crowd 

together, stop up, make costive 
Constipation, kon-stc-pa'shun. s. act of 

crowding together 
Constitucnt,k6n-stitsh'u-ent. a. element- 
al— s. he that deputes, an elector 
Constitute, kon'sti-tute. v. a. toproducc^ 

appoint, erect, establish, depute 
Constitution, kon-ste-tiVshun. s. act of 
constituting, state of being, temper 
of body or mind, form of govern- 
ment 
Constitutional, kAn-ste-tu'sh5n-al. a. ra- 
dical, consistent with the constitution 
Constitutive, kon'ste-tu-tlv. a. essential, 

productive 
Constrain, kun-strane'. v. a. to compel 
Constrainable, k6n-stra'na-bl. a. liable 
to constraint 



CON Fate, fir, fell, fat r— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, mdve, CO^ 



Constraint, kon-strant'. s. compulsion 
Constrict, kdu-strlkt'. v. a. to bind, con- 
tract 



Consumable, kdn-su'mft-bl. a. suscepti- 
ble of destruction 
Consume, k6n-sume'.v. a. & n. tospendj 



Constriction, k6n-strlk'shun. s. contrac- 1 destroy, waste away 

tion .Consumer, kon-sa/mur. s. one who con- 

Constrictor, kdn-strfk'tnr- s. that which sunies 

compresses or contracts !Constimmate,kAn-snm'mate. v. a. tocom- 

Constringe, k6n-strinjc'. v. a. to cdm-l plete — a. complete, perfect 

press, contract Consummation,k6n-sum-ma'bhunACona- 

Constringent, kdn-strln'jent. a. binding pie tion, end 

Construct, kon-strukt'. v. n. to build ; Consumption, kon-sum'shun. 8. act d 
Construction, kon-strnk'shnn. s. act of consuming, a disease 

Consumptive, k6n-sum/tlv. a. destruct- 



building, explanation, meaning 
Constructive, kon-struk'tlv.a. tending to 

or capable of construction 
Constructure,kon-struk'tshure. s. edifice 
Construe, kdn'stro. corru/itty k6n'stur. v. 

a. to interpret, explain 
Consubstantial, kon-sAb-stan'shal. a. of 

the same substance 
Consubstantiality,k6n-suh-stAn-she-are- 

te. s. two of one substance 
Con substantiate, kun-sub-stan'she-ate. v. 

a. to unite in one substance 
Consubstantiation, kdn-snb-stan-she-a'- 

slu\n. s. two bodies in one substance 
Consul, kon'sul. s. a chief civil officer at 

Rome, an officer sent to foreign parts 

to manage trade 
Consular, k6n'shu-lar. a. relating to the 

consul [sul 

Consulate, k6n'shu-late. s. office of con- 
Consulship, kun 'sal-ship. s. office of 

consul 
Consult, k6n-sult\ v. a. 8c n. to ask ad- 
vice of, regard, examine, deliberate 
Consultation, kon-sul-ta'shuu. s. act of 

consulting, secret deliberation 



lve, wasting 
Consumptiveness, kon-sum'tlv-nes. * 

tendency to a consumption 
Contabulate, k6n-tab'u-late. v. a. to floor 

with boards 
Contact, kon'takt. s. touch 
Contaction, kdn-tak'shun. s- act of touch- 
ing [tilencc 
Contagion, kdn-ta/je-an. s. infection, pea* 
Contagious, k6n-ta'je-os. a. infectious 
Contagiousness, kdn-ta'je-fts-nes. s. qua- 
lity of being contagious 
Contain, kdn-tane'. v. a. & n. to hold] 

comprise, restrain, keep chaste 
Containable, kdn-ta'na-bl. a. possible tc 

be contained 
Contaminate, kdn-tam'e-nate. v. a. to de- 
file — a. polluted [pollution 
Contamination, kdn-tanve-na'shun. s 
Contemn, k6n-tem'. v- a. to despise 
Contemner, koVtem'nur. s. one- that con- 
temns, a despiser [rate 
Com em per, kon- torn 'pur. v. a. to mode* 
Contemperament, k6n- tern 'pur a-meitt 
I s. degree of any quality 



n6r, nfit ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 6U ;— pound ;— Min, THis. C O JN 



ate, kun-texn'pur-ate. v. a. to 



ition, kdn-tem-pur-a'shin. s. 
npering, proportion 
:e, k6n-tem'platc. v. a. 8c n. 
ite, muse 

ion, kdn-tem-pla'shun.s.me- 
study 

ive, kdn-tem/pl*\-tlv. a**stu- 

[though^lly 

.ivelyjkdn-tem'pU-^v- 10 * a ^« 
:or, kon-tt-in-pla'tur. s. one 

1 in study 

ary, kon-tem'po-ra-re. a. of 

: age — s. one living at the 

e 

isc, k6n-tem'po-rlze. v. a. to 

temporary 

koii-tcmt'- s. scorn 

>le, kun-tem'te-bl. a. worthy 

ipt [vilencss 

>1eness, k6n-tcm'tc-bi-ncs. s. 

»ly, kon-tem'te-blc.ad.meanly 

DUSjkon-tcni'tshu-As. a.scorn- 

[with scorn 

cmsly, kon-tem'tsh6-as-le. ad. 

oitsness, kon-tem'tshii-us-nes. 

tion to contempt 

in-tend'. v. a- 8c n. to dispute 

;, contest, strive 

, kun-ten'dent. s. antagonist 

k6n-tcn'dur, s. combatant 
•n-tent'. a. satisfied, easy — v. 
isfy, please— s. satisfaction, 
taineri, capacity 
kun-tcnitcd. p. a. satisfied 

kun-tcn'shftn. s. strife 
;, k6n-t£n'shus. a. perverse 



Contcntiously, k6n-ten'shus-le. ad. per- 
versely, quarrelsomely 
Contentiousness, kdn-t6n'shus-nes. s. 

proneness to contest 
Contentless, kon-tent'les. a. discontented 
Contentment, k6n-t6nt'm£nt. s. satisfac- 
tion [ingupon 
Conterminous, kon-tcT'me-nus.a.border- 
Contest, kon-t6st'. v. a. to dispute, vie 
Contest, kAn'test. s. dispute, difference 
Contestable, k6n-tcs'ta-bl. a. disputable 
CoHtex,k6n-teks / . v. a. to weave together 
Context, kon'tckst. s. series of a discourse 
Context, kon-tckst'. a. knit together, 

firm 
Contexture, kon-teks'tshurc. s. disposi- 
tion of parts one among another, 
system 
Contiguity, kdn-tc-gu'e-tc. s. actual con- 
tact [as to touch 
Contiguous, kun-tlg'u-us. a. meeting so 
Contiguously, kan-tlg'to-is-lc. ad. with- 
out intervening space . 
Contiguousncss # kon-tlg'u-us-nes, s. close 

connexion 
Continence, kon'te-nense. ") s. restraint, 
Contincncy, kdn'tc-ntn-se. $ chastity 
Continent, kon'tc-neiit. a. chaste, tempe- 
rate — s. land not disjoined by sea 
Continental, kdn-te-nent'al. ad. relating 

to the continent 
Continge, kun-tinjc'. v.a. to touch 
Contingency kon-tin'j*nse. 7 niialitl _ 
Contingency, kon-tin'jen-si. J qUa,lty 
of being* fortuitous, accidental possi- 
bility 
Contingent, kon-thv'jc.nt. a. ttt&vtotaA — 
s. proportion, quota. 



s r 



CON Fate, fir, fell, fat ;-me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, C O 



Contingently, kftn-tln'jent-le. ad. acci-iContractile, kon-trak'tll. a. able to ca 
dentally *"~* : * ~ ,ir r ~ £ 

Continual, kon-tln'6-al. a. incessant 



Continually, k6n-tin'u-al-le. ad. without 

pause 
Continuance, kdn-tin'u-anse.s. duration 
Contiuaate, k6n-tln'u-ate. a. united 
Continuation, kdn-tin-u-a'shnn. s. pro- 
traction, constant succession 
Continuative, k6n-tln'u-a-tiv. a. noting 

duration 
Continuator, kdn-tln-u-a'tur. s. he that 

continues the series of succession 
Continue, kon-tln'u. v. a. & n. to repeat, 

unite, remain in the same state 
Continued!)', kon-tin'u-ed-le. ad. without 

interruption 
Continuity, ki\n-tc«nu'e-tc. s. connexion, 

uninterrupted cohesion 
Continuous, kdn-tin'u-us. a. joined to- 
gether 
C-v.itort, kon-tort'. v. a. to twist 
C'.ntonion, kdn-tdr'shun. s. twist, wry 

motion • 

Contour, k6n-t6or'. s. [/^r.] the outline 
Contraband, k6n'tra-band. a. prohibited 
Contract, kon-trnkt'. v. a. Sc n. to draw 

together, shorten, bargain, betroth, 

shrink up 
Contract, kfln'trakt.s. a bargain 
Cotilractedne>ss,kon-trak'tcd-nOs. s. state 

<it being contracted 
Coatractibilitv, kdn-trak-tc-bU'c-te. s. 

possibility of being contracted 
Oiiiiraciible, kon-trik'te-bl. a. capable 

of contraction 
Contractibleiiess, kun-trak'te-bl-ncs. s. 

f/n:i)iiy of suite-ring CQntraction 



tract itself [ti 

Contraction, kon-trak'shun. s. abbrevi 
Contractor, kon-trak'tur. s. a bargain 
Contradict, k6n-tra-dikt'. va.tooppo 

verbally, to deny 
Contradicter, kdn-tra-dik'tftr. s. an o 

poser 
Contradiction, k6n-tra-dlk'shan.s.verb 

ojjposition, inconsistency 
Contradictious, k6n-tra-dlk'shus. a. ii 

clined to contradict [site t 



Contradictory ,kon-tra-dlk t&r-e. a.opp 
Contradistinction, kon-tra-dls-tlng'sbu 

s. distinction by opposite qualities 
Contradistinguish, kdn-tra-dls-tlng 

gwlsh. v.a. to distinguish by opposite 
Contrarcgularity, kon-tra-reg-u4ar'c-t< 

s. contrariety to rule 
Contrariant,k6n-tra're-Ant.a.ihconsistcf 
Contrariety, kdn-tra-rl'e-te. soppositio 
Contrariness, kon'tra-rc-nes. s. contri 

riety 
Contrarious, k6n-tra're-us. a. opposite 
Contrariously, k6n-tra'rc-us-lc. ad.opp 

sitely 
Contrariwise, kdn tra-re-wlse. ad. co 

versely, on the contrary 
Contrary, kdn'tra-re. a. opposite, adver 
Contrary, kon'tra-re. s. a thing of opf 

site qualities to another 
Contrast, kon'tr&st. s. opposite state 

things 
Contrast, kon-tr&st'. v. a. to place in < 

position 
Contra valiation, kon-ti*a-val-la'shun. s 

fortification thrown up to hinder t 

sallies from a garrison 



f 



nftr, nOt ;— tube, tftb, bill ;- r ofi ;— p&ffnd ;— //aft, this* CON 

.k6n-tra-v£ne'. v. a. to onnose Controvert, kon'tro-vfcrt. v. a. to debate 



nrene,h6ii-tr&-v£ne'. v. a. to oppose 
irention, kdn-tra-v6n'shun. s. op- 
tion 

butary, kdn-trlb'u-ta-re. a. paying 
ite to the same sovereign 
trate,kon-trlb'ute. v. a. & n. to give, 
ra part 

ibution, kfln-tre-bu'shun. s. act of 
ributing [promote 

ibotive, kftn-trlb'ii-tiv. a. able to 
butor, kou-trib'u-tur. s. one that 
napart 

foutory, kdn-trlb'u-tur-e. a. pro- 
ag the same end 
Ite, kon'trke. a. penitent 
fcdy,k6n'trlte-l£.ad, penitently 
fceness, kfln'trlte-nes. 3. repentance 
feno, kftn-trsih'uu. 8. act of grind- 
to powder ; sorrow for sin 
treble, k6n-trl'va-bl. a. possible to 
aatrived 

innce,kon-trl'vanse. s. plan, a plot 
i'tc, ktoi-trlve'. v. a. & n. to plan 
hrement, kon-trive'ment. s. inven- 



re- 



iver, kAn-tri'vftr. s. an inventor 
ol,kon-tr£l'.s. check, power — v. a. 
wck by a counter reckoning,govern 
ollable, kun-tr61'a-bl. a. subject to 
trol 

oiler, ktoi-tr&'&r. s. one who con- 
1 [of a controller 

rflership, kon-trol'fir-shlp. s. office 
riment, kAn-trol'ment s. restraint, 
jsition 

nrersial, kon-trA-ver'shal. a. rela- 
te disputes [debate Conventionary, kt>\\« 
>rcrw, k$n'trA-vdr-se. 3, dispute,] acting upon ctmtrat* 



Controvert, k6n , tr6-v6rt. v. a. to debate 
Controvertible, k6n-tr6-v6rt'e-bl. a. dis- 
putable [tant 
Controvertist, k6n'tro-ver-tlst. s. dispu- 
Contumacious, kGn-to-ma'shos. a. obsti- 
nate [obstinately, perversely 
Contumaciously, k6n-tu-ma'shos-l£. ad. 
Contumaciousness, kdn-tu-ma'shus-nfcs* 

s. obstinacy 
Contumacy, kdn'tu-ma-se. s. obstinacy 
Contumelious, k6n-tu-me'lc-us. a. re- 
proachful 
Contumcliously, k6n-tu-me'le-us-lc. ad. 

contemptuously 
Contumely* k6n ta-me-le. s. reproach 
Contuse, kon-tuze'. v. a. to bruise 
Contusion, kon-tu'zhfin. s. a bruise 
Convalescence,k6n-va-les'scnse. "> 
Convalescency,k6n-va-lcs'sen-s& j 
ncwal of health, recovery from a dis- 
ease [vering 
Convalescent, k6n-va-leVscnt. a. rcco- 
Convcne, kdn-vcne'.v. a. & n. to call to- 
gether, assemble, come together 
Convenience, kon-ve'ne-ense. ">s. fit- 
Conveniency, k6n-ve'n6-6n-se. 5 ness 
Convenient, k6n-ve'ne-er.t. a. fit, proper 
Conveniently, k6n-ve'ne-ent-le. ad. fitly 
Convent, kftn'vcnt. s. a monastery 
Conventicle, k6n-v6n'te-kl. s. an assem- 
bly for worship, a secret assembly 
Conventiclcr, k6n-vcn't!k-lar. s. one 

that frequents private assemblies 
Convention, kun-v6n'shun. s. an assem- 
bly, a contract for a time [latcd 
Conventional, kon-vcn'shun-al. a. stinAi- 



Bite, far, fall, fat j— J tii£, met ;— pine, pin ; — no, move, 



C O N 

Conventual,k6n-ven'tshu aJ. u. belonging 

to a convent— s. a monk, nun 

Converge, kun-verjc'. v. n. to tend to one 

point 

Convergent, kon-v6r'j£nt. } a. tending 

Converging, k6n -vcr'jlng. 3 to one point 

Conversable, k6n-ver'sa-bl. a. sociable 

Conversably, kon-ver'sa-blc. ad. in a 

conversable manner 

,, . C kun'ver-sant. 7 n oe% 

Conversant, £ kon . v e r '. sAnt . j »• ac- 

quainted with, familiar 

Conversation, kon-ver-sa'shun. s. fami- 
liar discourse, easy talk 

Converse, kon-verse'. v. 11. to discourse 
familiarly 

Converse, koii'versc. s. manner of dis- 
coursing in familiar life, acquaintance 

Conversely, kon-verse'le. ad. recipro- 
cal! v 

Conversion, kon-vcr'shon. s. change 
from one state into another, transmu- 
tation 

Conversive, k6n-veVslv. a. conversable 

Convert, k on- vert', v. a. & n. tochange, 
transmute, apply, undergo a change 

Convert, kon'vert. s. a person converted 

Converter, kon-vert'ur. s. one who makes 
converts 

Con vcrti!)ility,k on-vcr-tc-bll'i-tc. s. qua- 
lity of admitting conversion 



CO 

Convexity, kAn-veks'e-t&.s. rotundity 
Convexness, kun-veks'nes. s. convexi 
Convexo-concave,k6h-vcks'u-k6ng'ka' 

a. having the hollow on the iiisid 

corresponding to the external prot 

be ranee 

Convey, k6n-va'. v. a. to carry, transfi 
Conveyance, kftn-va'anse. s. carriag 

act of transferring property 
Conveyancer, k6n-va'an-si : ir. s. a lawyi 

who draws writings by which prope: 

ty is transferred 




persoi 
Conviction, kon-vlk'shun. a. detectioo * 

guilt, act of convincing 
^onvictive, kon-vlk'tiv. a. having th 

power of convincing [sensible* 

Convince, k6n-vinse . v. a. to make on 
Convincement, kon-vinsc'mfcnt. & CM 

viction [convictio 

Convincible, k6n-vln'se-bl. a. capable < 
Convincingly, kon-vin'slng-lc. ad. wW 

out room to doubt 
ConvlvaJ, kon-vi'vHl ? a . festalsoc j 
Convivial, kon-viv'val. j ' 

Conundrum, k6-mWdrum. s. a low jesl 
Convocate,kiWv6-katc.v. a. to convol 
Convocation, k6n-vo-ka'shun. s. an a 

sembly of the clergy 



Convertible, kun-ver'tc-bl. a. susceptible [Convoke, kon-voke'. v. a. to call tog 
of chance fcallyl thcr fth 



nfar, Dot ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, this. COP 



wj, koo'voe. 9. attendance for de- 
ice 

fence, kon'u-sAnse. s. cognisance, 
lice [lent motion 

ilse, kdn-volse'. v, a. to give vio- 
vlskm, k6n-v61'shnn. s. irregular 
Wiolent motion, commotion 
ibhre, kon-vul'slv. a. giving 
itches or spasms 

,ttn'ne. s. a rabbit [pigeon 

Mo, v. n. to cry as a dove or 
ikA6k. s. one who dresses victuals 
. a. to prepare victuals [ victuals 

S, kook'ur-e. s- art of dressing 
5L a. somewhat cold — s. freedom 
■ beat — v. a. & n. to make cool, 
to passion, grow less hot 
^kool'ox. s. that which cools the 
ft a vessel in which any thing is 
fceool 

>kWle. ad. without heat 
ess, kool'nes. s. gentle cold 
^toom. s. soot [bushels 

b, koom. a. a measure of four 
k66p. s. cage for animals— v. a. 
hut up 

!e, koo-pee'.s. a motion in dancing 
T,ko6'par.s. a maker of barrels 
Tfge, k6o'pur-ldje. s. coopers' 
k [for the same end 

crate, ko-op'er-ate. v. n. to labour 
nation, ko-6p-cr-a'shnn. s. act of 
rfbuting to the same end 
grativc, k6-6p'cr-a-tlv. a. promo- 
the tame end jointly 
ation, ko-op-ta'shun. s. adoption 
lioate, kc-or'd£-na.te. a. holding 
Mime rank 



Co-ordination, ko-or-de-na'shon. s. state 

of holding the same rank 
Coot, k66t. s. a small black water-fowl 
Cop, k6p. s. a heap, the top of any thing 
Coparcenary, ko-pfir'&c-nA-re. s. joint 

succession to any inheritance 
Coparcener, ko-par'se-nftr. s. one who 

shares an inheritance equally with 

another 
Coparceny, k6-par'se-n6. s. equal share 

of coparceners 
Copartner, ko-part'nor. s. joint partner 
Copartnership, ko-part'nur-shlp. s. the 

having an equal share, mercantile 

firm 
Cope, kope. s. a priest's cloak, a concave 

arch — v. a. 8c n. to cover, contend 

with 
Copier, kop'pe-or. s, a transcriber, an 

imitator [wall 

Coping, ko'plng. s. the covering of a 
Copious, k^pe-As. a. plentiful, abundant 
Copiously, ko'pe-us-le. ad. plentifully 
Copiousness, k<7pe-us-nes.s. plenty [top 
Copped, k6p'ped. or kdpt. a. rising to a 
Coppel, kftp'pfcl. s. an instrument used 

in chymistry to purify gold and silver 
Copper, kdp'pox. s. one of the six pri- 
mitive metals, a large boiler 
Copperas, kop'pur-fts. s. a kind of vitriol 
Coppersmith, kop'pur-Froith. s. one who 

works in copper [per 

Coppery, kop'pur-c. a. containing cop- 
Coppice, kdp'pis. s. low woods cut at 

stated times for fuel [form 

Copplcd, kdp'plct a « rising in a conic 
Copse, k6ps. s. short vjocvCi \!\^bl 

Copulate, kop'u.Urtc.Y. a. to xrcftte, ww- 



COR Fate, far, fill, fat ; — me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, 



Copulation, kup-u-lci'shnn. s. the con- 
gress or embrace of the two sexes 

Copulative, kop'u-la-Uv. n. a term of 
grammar 

Copy, k6p'pe. s. a transcript from the 
original, pattern to write after, the 
original — v. a. to transcribe, imitate 

Copyer.kdp'pe-ir. > one who copies 

Copyist, kop pv>lst. 3 

Coquet, k6-k6t'. v. a. to deceive in love 

Coquetry, ko-ket're. s. deceit in love 

Coquette, ko-ket'. s. a gay airy girl who 
endeavours to attract notice 

Coral, k6r'al. s. a sea plant, a child's or- 
nament 

Combine, kur'Al-in. a. consisting of coral 

Corant, k6-rant'. s. a sprightly dance 

Corban, k6r'ban. s. an alms basket, a 
^gift 

Cord, koxd. s. a rope, string, measure 
of wood — v. a. to bind with ropes 

Cordage, kor'didje. s. ropes or cables 
for a ship 

Corded, k6r'd6d.a. made of ropes 

Cordelier, k6r-de-lecr'. s. a Franciscan 
friar 

Cordial, kor'je-al. s. a cherishing 



Cork, k6rk. s. a tree, its barl 

— v. a. to put corks into bot 
Corky, k6r'ke. a. consisting of 
Cormorant, k6r'mo-rant. s. 

prey 
Corn, k6rn. s. grain, an exen 

the foot — v. a. to salt, granu 
Cornchandier, korn'tsh&nd-l 

that retails corn 
Cornel, k6r'nel. 
Cornelian-tree, kAr-ne'le-an- * 

the tree which bears the 

cherry [ 

Corneous, k6r'ne-us. a. horn 
Corner, kor'nur. s. an angle, se 
Cornerwise,k6r'nnr-wlze. ad. 
Cornet, k6r'nct. s. a musical ii 

standard-bearer of a troop 
Cornice, k6r'nfs. s. highest pr 
Cornicle, k6r'nik-kl.s. a little 
Cornigerous, kor-nidje'e-rus. 
Cornucopix, kor-nu-ko'pe-e. ! 

of plenty 
Cornute, k6r-nvite'. v. a. to bes 

cuckold 
Cornuted, k6r-mVted. a. cuck 
Cornuto, kor-nu't6. s. a cucko 



strengthening medicine — a. reviving, Corny, k6r'ne. a. corny, produi 



sincere 
Cordiality, kor-je-al'c-te. s. sincerity 
Cordially, k6r'j<!>al-le. ad. heartily 
Core, kore. s. the heart, inner part 
Coriaceous, k6-re-a'shus. a. consisting of 

leather 
Coriander, ko-rc-an'dnr. s. a plant 
Corinth, kur'ran. s. a fruit, currant 
Corinthian, kvV-rln'Mc-an. s. is reckoned 

the fourth order of architecture 



Corollary, kor'o-lar-e. s. an in 
Coronal, kor'6-nal. s. a crown, 
Coronal, k6r-6'nal. a. belongi 

top of the head 
Coronary, kur'6-narc. a. re! 
Coronation, k6r-o-na'shon. s. 

crowning a king 
Coroner, kor'o-nnr. s. an < 

pointed to inquire Into tfa 

violent deaths 



'Jftfil o6r 9 n6t ;— tube, tub, hull ; — oil ; — pound ;— ///i 

Cnranet, kAr'u-nct. s. a crown worn by 

the nobility 
Corporal, kor'pu-nil. s. lowest officer of 

the infantry 
Corporal, kor'po-ral. a. bodily 
Corporality, kor-po-ral'e-ic. s- the qua- 
lit)' of being embodied 
Corporally, k6r'po-rAl-e. ad- bodily 
Corporate, kor'po-rate. 21. united in a 

body 
Corporation, kor-pu-riY'shun. s. a body 

politic 
Coporeal, kor~po're-al. a. having a body 
Corporeity, kor-po-re'e-te. s. materiality 
Corps, tire. s. plural, kirz. a body o? 

forces 
Corpse, korps. s. a carcass, a dead body 
Cwpulencc, kor'pu-lcnsc. ^ s- bulkiness 
Corjiulency, kor'pu-lcn-se. J of body 
Corpulent^ kor'pu-ld-nt. a. fleshy, bulky 
Corpuscle, kor'pus-sl. s. a small body, 

*Uwn [to bodies, comprising bodies 
9*l«»cular, kor-pus'ku-lir. a. relating 
-*Tr\:t,kor-rekt'. v. a. to punish, amend, 

temper — a. finished with exactness 

erection, kor-rek'shun- s. punishment, 

amendment 

rective, kir-rek'tiv. a. able to cor- 
ct— s. that which has the power ol 



n, this. 



c o 



-rcctmjj 

sctly, kor-rekt'le. ad. exactly 

ctness, krtr-rekt'nts. s. accuracy 

:tur, iwor-rck'tur. s. one who enr- 

> [in the opposite relation 

ite, kAr'K-late. s- one that stands 

tive, kAr-rel'a-llv. a. having a 

ocal relation 

on, kdr-rep'shfa- s. reproof 



Correspond, k^r-rc-spond'. v. n. to sui. 
fit, keep up commerce with a not he 
by letters 

Correspondence, kor-iv-spun'densc. 7 

Correspondency, kur-n! -spon'den-s.!-. 5 
s. relation, intercourse, reciprocal in- 
telligence, friendship 

Correspondent, kor-re->p6n'dent. a. suit- 
uble — s.onc who holds correspondence 

Correspond ve, kor-rc-spon'siv. a. an- 
swerable 

Corrigible, kur're-je-bl. a. that which 
may be altered or amended, punisha- 
ble [ening 

Corroborant, k or-rob'i-rAnt. a. sti ength- 

Contiborate,kur-r«bV>-ratc. v. a. to con- 
firm [act of strengthening 

Corroboration, kor-rub-o-ra'shmi. s. the 

Corroborative, kor-robVi-rA-tiv. a. hav- 
ing the power of increasing strength 

Corrode, kur-r»!>de'. v. a. to eat awav by 
degrees 

Corrodiblc,k6r-ru'de-bl. a. possible to be 
consumed 

Corrosibility, k&r-ro-sJ-bH'c-te. s. possi- 
bility to be consumed by a menstruum 

Corrosible, kdr-nVse-bl. a. possible Lo be 
consumed by a menstruum [ing aw.:y 

Corrosion, kor-n'/zhun. s. power of eat- 

Corrosive, kur-ro'stv. a. having power 
to wear away or to vex — s. a corroding 
medicine [rosivc 

Corrosively, kor-ro'siv-le. ad. like a cor- 

Corrosivcne«s, kur-r«'/siv-nes. s. quality 
of corroding [or purse up 

Corrugate, kor'ru-gatc. v. a. to wrinkle 

Corrugation, ki\r-ru«£a'&U6iu *» qfeYficrox.- 
tion iqto \vy\nkks 



COS Fate, far, fill, fat ;-mc, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, C O 



Corrupt, kdi*-rupt'. v. a. 8c n. to infect, Cosmographical, k6z-m6-graf e-k&L 



deprave, bribe, become putrid — a. vi- 
tious, rotten, debauched 
Corrupter, k6r-rap'tQr. s. one who cor- 
rupts 
Corruptibility ,k6r-rup- te-bU'e-te. s. pos- 
sibility to be corrupted 
Corruptible, kor-rup't6-bl. a. that which 

may be corrupted 
Corruptibleness, kor-rup'te-bl-nes. s. 

susceptibility of corruption 
Corruptibly ,kor-rup'te-ble. ad. in a cor- 
ruptible manner 
Corruption, kor-rup'shun. s. wickedness, 

putrescence 
Corruptive,k6r-rup'tl v.a. able to corrupt 
Corruptless, kor-rupt'les. a. undecayiug 
Corruptly, kor-rupt'le. ad. vitiously 
Corruptness, kdr-r^pt'iifes* s. quality of 

corruption 
Corsair, kdr'sare. s. a pirate 
Corse, k6rse. s. a carcass [the breast 
Corslet, k6rs'let. s. a light armour for 
Cortical, k6r'te-kal. a. barky [bark 
Corticated, k6r'tc-ka-ted. a- resembling 
Corvetto,k6r-vet't6. s. the curvet [flashes 
Coruscant, ko-rus'kant. a. glittering by 
Coruscation, kor-us-ka'shun. s. flash, 

quick vibration of light 
Corymbifcrous,kor-lm-blf'cr-us. a. bear- 
ing fruit or berries in bunches 
Cosmetic, kdz-mct'lk. a. beautifying 
Cosmical, koz'me-kal. a. relating to the 

world, rising or setting with the sun 
Cosmogony, koz-mog'go-ne. s. birth of 

the world, the creation 
Cosmographer, kftz-mdg'gra-fur. s. one 
who describes the world 



relating to cosmography 
Cosmography, k6z-m6g'gra-fc. s. a de? 

scription of the universe 
Cosmopolitan, k&z-mo-pol'e-tan. ") 
Cosmopolite, k6z-m6p'6-llte. J 8 * 

citizon of the world, one who is ai 

home in every place 
Cost, kdst. s. price, expense, loss 
Cost, kost. v. n. to be bought for 
Costal, kds'tal. a. belonging to the ribs 
Costard, kos'tard. s. a he ad, kind of apple 
Costive, kos'tlv. a. bound in the body 
Costiveness,kds'tlv-nes. s. state of being 

costive 
Costliness, kdst'Ic-nes. s. expensivenesi 
Costly, kdst'le. a. sumptuous, expensive 
Cot, kot. s. a small house, hut 
Cotemporary, ko-tem'p6-ra-re. a. living 

at the same time 
Cotillion, ko-til-yong'. s. [/>.] a dance 
Cotquean, kot'kwene. s. a man who bu- 
sies himself with women's affairs 
Cottage, kot'tajc. s- a hut [cbttagi 

Cottager, kdt'ta-jor. s.onc who lives in i 
Cotton, kot'tn- s. down of the cotton tret 
Coterie, ko-tur-re'- s. a club, society 
Couch, koutsh. v. a. Sc n. to repose, ti 

bed, hide, fix, squat or lie down— s.i 

seat of repose, a layer [squattin| 
Couchant, koutsh'ant. a. lying down 
Couchee, koo'shee. s. [i'V.] bed time 
Cove, kove. s. a small creek or bay 
Covenant,kuv'c-nant. s. a contract — v.n 

to bargain, stipulate [a coven an 

Covenantee, kuv'e-nan-tei'.s. a party t< 
Covenunter, kuv'e-nan-tur. ft one whi 

takes a covenant 



I 



C tf nor, not 5— tube, tub, bull ; — oil ;— -pound ;— ///in, Tiiis. C O U 



► 



Cover, kflv'ar. v. a. to overspread, con- 
ce^hide, shelter — s. a screen, de- 
fence 
(Wring, kAv'or-lng. s. dress, vesture 
Coverlet, kf;v'ar-lct. s. tlic outermost of 

the bed clothes 
Covert, k&v'urt. v. a shelter, defcuce, 

thicket — a. >heltercd, secret 
Covertly, kuv'art-li. ad. secretly 
CorertDess, kuv'urt-nes. s. privacy 
Cormure, kuv'Ar-tshure. s. shelter, 
defence, state of a wife 
Covet, kav'ct. v. a. to de?Jre earnestly 
Covetable, kav'et-a-bl. a. to be wished 

for 
Covetous, kuv'c-tis. a. greedy 
Cwetously, knv'v6-tns-U\ ad. eagerly 
Coretousncss, koVve-tus-nes. s. avarice 
Core)-, knv'vc. s. a brood of birds 
Coogh, kdf. s. a disorder of the lungs 
Coogher, koffur. s. one that coughs 
Covin, kfiv'In. s. a collusion 
CoaW, kud. imperfect pret. of Can 
Coulter, kole'tur. s. part of a plough- 
ihare [consultation 

Council, koun'sll. s. an assembly for 
Counsel, koun'scl. s. advice, a pleader 

—v. a. to give advice, advise 
(^unsellable, koun'sel-a-bl. a. willing to 
receive advice [gives advice 

Counsellor, koun'sel-lAr. s. one that 
Count, kount. v. a. Sc n. to number, con- 
sider, depend on — s. number, reckon- 
ing, a title fing numbered 
Countable, k&An'tft-bl. a. capable of be- 
Countenance, koun'te-nansc. s. face 
look, support— v- a. to support, pa- 
tronise 

.1/ 



Counter, koiWtur. s. base money, a 

shop table — ad. contrary to, the wrong 

way, contrary wise [act contrary to 
Cotinteract,koAii-tur-akt'. v. a. to hinder, 
Counterbalance, konn-tnr-bal'hlnsc. v. a. 

to act against with an opposite weight 
Counterbalance, k6un'tur-bal-lansc. s. 

opposite weight [strike back 

Counterbuff,konn-tur-buf'. v. a. to impel, 
Countcrbuft, koun'tur-buf s. a stroke 

that produces a recoil [change 

Counterchange, k6tii/tAr-tshanje. s. ex- 
Counterchange, koAn'tAr-tshanje'. v. a. 

to give and receive 
Countercharm, koun'tur-tsharm. s. that 

which dissolves a charm 
Countereharm,koun-tAr-tsharm'. v. a. to 

destroy an enchantment [oppose 

Countercheck, kuiin-tar-tsh6k'. v. a. to 
Countercheck, koun'tfir-tshek. s. stop 
Counterevidence, konn-tar-ev'e-densp. 

s. opposite evidence 
Counterfeit, koun'tar-flt. v. a. to forge, 

imitate — a. forged, deceitful— s. an 

impostor, a forgery 
Countermand, kAun-tAr-mand'. v. a. to 

contradict an order 
Countermarch, koun-tAr-martsh'. v. u, 

to march backwards 
Countermarch, koun'tur-martsh. s. a 

march backward 
Countermine, kAun'tAr-mlne. s. means 

of opposition,* a stratagem 
Countermine, kAAn-tAr-mlne'. v. a. to 

defeat by secret measures 
Counterpane, koun'tar-pane. s. a covev~ 

let for a bed \$owfcvfcV^*xX. 

Counterpart, k6vm'tfcr-\kB\. *. wwr 



C O U Fate, for, fall, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;*-n6, move* C()W 



Counterplot, k&un'tnr-plot. s. artifice 

opposed to an artifice 
Counterpoise, koun-tur-poeze\ v. a. to 

counterbalance [lence of weight 

Counterpoise, koiin'tur-p6cze. s. equiva- 
Counterpressure, k6un-tfrr-presh'ure. s. 

opposite force 
Counter project, kmin-tur-prod'jekt. s. 

correspondent part of a scheme 
Counterscarp, koun'u'ir-skarp. s. that 

side of the ditch next the camp 
Countersign, koun-tur-slne'. v. a. to un- 
dersign, confirm [equal force 
Countervail, koun-tur-vale'. v. a. to have 
Counterview, koun'tur-vu. s. contrast 
Countess, koun'tcs. s. lady of an earl or 

count 
Counting-house,koun'ting-h6usc. s. room 

appropriated to accounts 
Countless, koimt'les. a. innumerable 
Country, kun'tre. s. a tract of land, ru- 
ral parts, one's native soil — a. rustic, 

rural, rude 
Countryman, kAn'trc-man. s. one born 

in the same country, a rustic, farmer 
County, koun'te. s. a shire 
Coupee, k6o-pec\ 5. a motion in dancing 
Couple, kup'pl. s. a chain, two, a brace 

— v. a. Sc n. to chain together, marry, 

join in embrace 

Couplet, k&p'lct. s. two verses, a pair 

Courage, kur'rklje. s. bravery 

Courageous, kftr-riVje-as. a. brave, bold 

(Courageously ,kAr-ri'je-ns-le.ad. bravely 

Courant, kur-rant'. 7 „• K i«, ,i«r,„~ 
g-~ 4.1 i t. ^ »'«.\ c s * a nimble dance 
Couranto, knr-ran to. j 

Courier, kod'rfecr. s. a messenger sent in 
haste 



Course, k6rsc. s. race, a race-ground 

track in which a ship sails, order ° 

succession, method of life, service c 

meat — v. a. & n. to hunt, pursue, rtf* 1 

rove about [horse-rao* 5 

Courser, kor's5r. s. a swift horse, 

Court, korte. s. residence of a princ^ 

seat of justice, a narrow street— y. * 

to solicit a woman, to seek, flatter 

Courteous, kur'tshc-us. a. well bred 

Courteously, kur'tshc-us-le. ad. civilly 

Courteousness,kur'tshc-us-n6s. s. civilic 

Courtesan, C , , _ ., A , } s. a pro* 

Courtezan, 1 tur-te-zan'. j tit £tc ^ 

Courtesy, kiVte-se. s. civility, compla* 

sance, favour 
Courtesy, kurt'sc. s. the reverence mad * 
by women— v. n. to do an act of rez 
verence 
Courtier, korte'yur. s. attendant on i 

court, a lover 
Courtlikc,k6rte'llkc. a. elegant, polite 
Courtliness, korte'16-n6s. s. civility 
Courtly, korte'le. a. elegant, flattering 
Courtship, k6rte'shlp. s. the solicitatiot 

of a woman to marriage 
Cousin, kuz'zn. s. a collateral relation 
Cow, kou. s. female of the bull — v. a. ti 

depress with fear 
Coward, koiYurd. s. one who wants cou 

rage 
Cowardice,k6u'6r-dis. s. want of cou rag 
Cowardliness, k6u'iird-le-ncs. s. timidit 
Cowardly, kon'urd-lc. a. fearful, mean 
Cower, kofi'ar. v. n. to stoop, shrink 
Cowl, k6\il. s. u monk's hood, vessel fo 

water 
Cowslip, koii'sllp.s. a flower 



C K A nAr, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— pound ;— //rin, this. C R A 
Coxcomb, kuks'kome. s. a cock's crest,) Crambo, krAm'bo. s. a play 

. £ r i*_ji /^ i.„j| .. - »„. 



» fop [conceited 

Coxcomical, koks-kom'ik-al. a. foppish, 
Coy, k66. a. modest, reserved — v. n. to 
behave with reserve j 

Coyly, kin/lc. ad. with reserve 
fiyiiess, koc'n£s. s. reserve 
Cozen, knz'zn. v. a. to cheat, trick 
Carnage, k&z'zn-Ajc. s. fraud, trick 
Cozener, kuz'zn-ur. s. a cheater 
Crab, krab. s. a fish, a wild apple, a 
peevish person, a si gnof the zodiac[cult 
Crabbed ,krab'bed.a.pee v ish,h ar sh ,di ffi- 
Crabbedly, kral/bcd-lo. ad. peevishly 
Crabbcdness, krAb'bed-nes. s. sourness 

of taste, asperity of manners 
Crack, krak. s- a sudden noise, chink — 

'■a. k n. to break into chinks, split 
Crack-brained, krak-brand'. a. crazy- 
Cracker, krak'dx. s. a boaster, fire-work 
Crackle, krak'kl. v. n. to make slight 
cracks 
Cradle, kra'dl. s. a moveable bed, frame, 

infancy — v. a. to lay in a cradle 
Crar\kr&ft. s. trade, cunning, small sail- 
ing vessels 
Craftily, kraf'te-le. ad. cunningly 
Craftiness, krAfte-nfcs. s. cunning 
Craftsman, krafts'man. s. an artificer 
Crafty, kraf'tt. a. cunning, artful 
Crag, kr&g. 8. a steep rock, the neck 
Craggcd, krAg'ged. a. rough 
Craggedness, krAg'g&d-nes- s. roughness 
Cragginess, krAg'gc-nes. s. state of be- 
ing craggy 
Craggy* krag'ge. a. rugged, rough 
Cram, kram. v. a. Sc n. to stuff", thrust 
in, to cat beyond satiety 



Cramp, krAnip. s. a contraction of thr 
limbs, restriction, a bent piece of iron 
— a. difficult, knotty— v. a. to pain, 
confine, bind 

Crampiron, kramp'l-nrn. s. /tee Cramp 

Crane, kranc. s. a bird, an engine, a pip(* 

Cranium, kra'ne-nm. s. the skull 

Crank, krangk. s. end of an iron axis, a 
conceit — a. healthy, sprightly, liable 
to be upset 

Crankle, kning'kl. v. a- & n. to break into 
unequal surfaces, run in flexures 

Crankness,kn\ngk'nes. s. health, vigour, 
disposition to overset 

Crannied, kran'n6-6d. a. full of chinks 

Cranny, kran'ne. s. a chink, cleft 

Crape, krape. s. a thin stuff' 

Crash, krash. v. a. 8c n. to break, make a 
loud noise — s. a loud mixed noise 

Crassitude, kras'sc-tude. s. grossness, 
coarseness 

Crastination, kras-te-n.Vshun. s. delay 

Cratch, kratsh. s. frame for hay 

Cravat, kra-vat'. s. a neckcloth 

Crave, krave. v. a. to ask with earnest- 
ness or submission, to long 

Craven, kra'vn. s. a cock conquered and 
dispirited — v. a. to make recreant or 
cowardly [mouth 

Craunch, krantsh. v. a. to crush in the 

Craw, kraw. s. the crop of birds 

Crawfish, kr&w'fish. s. the river lobster 

Crawl, krawl. v. n. to creep, move weak- 
ly and slowly 

Crawler, kraw'Inr. s. a creche? 

Crayfish, kraw'fish. s. see ^YvoaSv^v 

Crayon, kru'un. s. aperoWiWiWdi v***' 



C R E Fate, far, fall, fat ; — mfc, met ; — pine, pin ; — no, move, C R I 



Craze, kraze. v. a. to break, weaken, 

crack the brain 
Crazedness, kra'zed-nes. s. brokenness 
Cr.iziness, kra'ze-nes. s. imbecility, 

weakness 
Crazy, kra'ze. a. broken-witted, weak 
Creak, kreke. v. n.to make a harsh noise 
Cream, krtme- .■». oily part of milk 
Creamy, kre'nu':. a. full of cream 
Crease, krese. s. a mark made by doub- 
ling any thing— v. a- to murk by doub- 
ling [beget 
Create, krfc-ate'. v. a. to form, produce, 
Creation, kre-a'sliun. s. act of creating, 
the universe [to create 
Creative, kre-a'tlv. a. havingfhe power 
Creator, kre-a'tur. s. the Being that be- 
stows existence 
Creature, kre'tshure. s. a being created, 

a word of contempt, a dependent 
Credence, kre'dense. s. belief, credit 
Credenda, kre-den'da. s. articles of faith 
Credent, kre'dent. a. easy of belief [dit 
Credential, kre-den'shal. s. a title tocre- 
Credibility, kr6d-e-bll'c-t6. s. claim to 

credit 
Credible, kred'e-bl. a. worthy of credit 
Credibly, kred'e-ble. ad. in a credible 

manner 
Credit, kred'lt. s. belief, honour, reputa 



Creed, kreed. s. confession of faith 
Creek, kreek. v- a. to make a harsh 
noise — s. a small bay, a cove [qual 
C reeky, kree'ke. a. full of creeks, une- 
Creep, kreep. v. n. to move slowly, lawn 
Creeper, krec'pur. s. a plant, a patten 
Crepitation, krep-c-ta'shun. s. a small 

crackling noise 
Crept, krept part, from Creep 
Crepusculc,kre-pas'kuic.s. twilight 
Ci epuscuious, krc-pus'ku-las. a. glim- 
mering 
Crescent, kres'sfcnt- a. increasing, grow- 
ing — s.the moon in her stateof increase 
Crescive,kres'slv. a. increasing, growing 
Cress, kres. s. an herb 
Cresset, krcVsct. s. a light-house [spirit 
Crest,krest.s. a plume of feathers,pride, 
Crested, kres't6d. a. adorned with a crest 
Crest-fallen, krest'faln. a. dejected, sunk 
Crestless, krest'les. a. without armour 
Cretaceous, kre-ta'shns. a. chalky 
Crevice, krev'is. s«. a crack, cleft 
Crew, krod. s. a mean assembly, a ship's 

company 
Crew, krod. pret. of Crow 
Crewel, kr6611> s. a ball of worsted 
Crib, krlb. s. the manger of a stable, a 



cottage — v. a. to shut up, steal 
-jCribbage, krfb'bidje. s. a game at 



at cards 



tion, trust reposed, influence — v. a. to Crick, krlk. s. noise of a door, stiffness 



believe, trust 
Creditable, kr< d'lt-a-bl. a. reputable 
Creditably, krM'H-a-ble. ad. reputably 



in the n'*ck [low seat or stool 

Cricket, krlk'klt. s. an insect, a play, a 
Crier jkrl'ar s.one who cries goods for sale 



Creditor, kred'it-tur. s. one who gives Crime, krlme. s. an offence, great fault 



credit [lief 

Credulity, krc-du'le-te. s. easiness of be- 
Credulous, krbd'jh-lh*. a. apt to believe 



Crimeless, krlme'les. a. without crime 
Criminal, krlm'e-nal. a. faulty, guilty— 
s. a man accused or guilty 



C R I nor, ndt ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— ///in, this. CKO 



Criminally, krim'c-nal-le. ad. wickedly 
Criminalness, krim'c-nal-nes. s. guilti- 
ness 
Crimination, krlm-e-na'shtin. s. accusa- 
tion 

Criminatory, krim'e-na-tur-re. a. accu- 
sing 

Criminous, krim'e~nfis. a. -wicked 
Criminousness, krlm'e-nus-nes. s. guilt 
Crimp, krlmp. a. crisp, brittle 
Crimple, krim'pl. v. a. to contract, curl 
Crimson, krlm'zn. s. deep red colour 
Criiicum,krlngk'um.s.acramp,whimsev 
Cringe, krinjc s. bow, servile civility — 

T.n.to bow, fawn, flatter 
Crinigerous, kri-nid'je-rus. a. hairy 
Crinkle, kring'kl. v. a. Sc n. to run in 

&xures 
Crinoie, krl-nose'. a. hairy, full of hair 
Cripple, krip'pl. s. a lame man — v. a. 

to lame 
Crippleness, krlp'pl-ncs. s. lameness 
Crisis, krt'sls, s. a critical time 
Crisp, krlsp. a. curled, brittle, friable — 

v. a. to curl, twist, indent 
Crispation, krls-pa'sh&n. s. act of curling 
Crispness, krlsp'nes. s. curledncss 
Crispy, kris'pe. a. curled 
Criterion, krl-te're-nn. s. a mark by! 



Criticism, krlt'e-slzm. s. a standard of 

judging well, remark, animadversion 

Croak, kr6ke.v- n. to cry like a frog or 

crow 
Croceous, kr6'shC-ns. a. like saffron 
Crock, krok. s. an earthen vessel 
Crockery, krok'ur-o. s. earthenware 
Crocodile, krok'o-dtl. s. an amphibious 
voracious animal, in shape like a lizard 
Crocus, kro'kns. s. a flower, saffron 
Croft, kroft. s- a small home field 
Crone, krone, s. an old ewe 
Crony, kro'ne. s. an old acquaintance 
Crook, krook. s. a hooked stick, a sheep* 

hook — v. a. to bend, pervert 

C rooked, krook 'od. a. bent perverse 

Crookedly, krook'ed-le. ad. not straight, 

untowardly [deformity 

Crookedness, krook'ed-ncs. s. curvity, 

Crop, krop. s. the. craw or first stomach 

of a bird, the harvest — v. a. to cut oft', 

mow, reap [bishop 

Crosier, krt/zhc-cr. s. pastoral staff of a 

Croslet, krta'let. s. a small cross 

Cross, kr&s. s. one straight l>ody laid at 

right angles over another, misfortune, 

vexation,opposition — a. oppositcpn- 

verse, peevish — prep. athwart, o\ cr-- 

v-a. to lay athwart, cancel, p.ss over, 

thwart, vex 



which any thing is judged of 

Critic, krit'ik. s. one skilled in criticism, ,,Cross-examine, kros'egz-am'fn. v. a. to 

a censurer— a. critical— s. a critical! try the faith of evidence by captious 



examination, science of criticism | questions of the contrary party 
Critical, krlt'c-kal. a. exact, accurate, Crossbito, kros'bltc, s. deception, cheat 

relating to criticism, captious -Crossbow, krus'bo. s. a missive weapon 

Critically, krit'i-kal-e. ad- exactly 'Crossly, kros'li-. ad. athw arV\\>\ws\\^ 
Criticaliie&s,krit'e-ka1-n&s. s. exactness Crossness, krus'nes. r, yv!CnyA\\\\;^ 
Criticise, krlt'fc-slze. v, a, to ccasuvc Crotch, krild\. * a \\cvo\l 



Crumb S ^ r ^ m * s * so ^ P art °* ^ >rct1 

a small piece 
Crumble, krum'bl. v. a. & n. to brea 

fall into small pieces 
Crummy, krum'me. a. soft 
Crump, krftmp. a. crooked in the bat 
Crumble, krum'pl. v. a. to draw in 

wrinkles 
Crumpling, krump'llng. a. a small d 

generate apple 
Crupper, krup'par. s. a leather to ke 

a saddle right 
Crural, kroo'ral.a. belonging to the 1 
Crusade, ki-66-sade'. )s. a holy war 

.5 C( 



C R U Fate, fAr, fall, fat ;-mc, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, C R 

Crotchet, krotsh'ct. s. a note in music 

and in printing, an odd fancy 
Crouch, kroutsh. v. n. to stoop low, fawn 
Croup, kr65p. s. buttocks of a horse 
Crow, kro. s. a large bird, lever — v.n.to 

make a noise like a cock, to boast 
Crowd, kroud. s. a confused multitude, 

the populace, a fiddle — v. a. & n. to 

press close, incumber, swarm 
Crown, kr6un. s. ornament of the head, 

a garland, a reward, regal power, top 

of the head, a piece of money— v. a. 

to invest with a crown, adorn, finish 
Cruciate, kr66' she-ate. v. a. to torture, 

torment 
Crucible, kr66'sc-bl. s. a chy mist's melt- 
ing pot 
Crucifix, krod'se-fiks, s. a representa- 
tion of our Lord's passion 
Crucifixion, kr66-sc-flk'shun. s. act of 

nailing to a cross 
Crucify, krA5'sc-f 1. v. a. to nail to a cross 
Crude, krodd. a. raw, unripe, indigested 
Crudely, krood'le. ad.unripely 
Crudencss, krftdd'nes. s. unripeness 
Crudity, kroo'dc-tc. s. indigestion 
Cruel, kroo'il. a. inhuman, hard-hearted 
Cruelly, kro6'il-le. ad. barbarously 
Cruchiess, kroo'il -116s. s. inhumanity 
Cruelty, kr6oil-tc. s. suv a genets 
Cruet, kr66'h. s. a phial for vinegar 

or oil 
Cruise, krods s. a small cup 
Cruise, krooz- s. a voyage in search of 
plunder — v. 11. to sail in starch of 
plunder 
'Cruiser, krdo'znr. s. one who seeks 

plunder 



Crusado, krdo-sa'd6. 3 coin 
Cruset, kruu'sit s. a goldsmith's m< 

ing pot 
Crush,kr nsh. v. a. to squeeze,beat doi 

subdue, dispirit — s. a collision 
jCrust, kr&st. s. any shell or exteT 

coat, the outer hard part of brea* 

v. a. to cover with a" hard case 
Crustaceous,krus-ta'shus. a. shelly, v 

joints 
Crustily, kros'te-le. ad. peevishly 
Crustiness, krus'te-nes, s. peevishne 
Crusty, knis'te. a. covered with a c 

sturdy, morose, snappish 
Crutch, krutsh. s. a support used 

cripples 
Cry, krl. v. a. & n. to call, proch 

. squall, weep — s. shriek, weep 

outcry , : .. 
Cryptogra^*fi. : ^rIp-t6g / gra-fe. s. 

of secret ita&iftfe 
Crystal, krliftiU/s. a transparent si 

—a. consisting of crystal 



r 



C U F nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — Ml ;— pound ;— /Ain, this. CUM 

r™«»«ir - { krls'tal-llne. "> ,. „ jCuiras, kwc-ras'. s. a breast-plate 
C«ystalbne, \ kMM . lbh j a. clear. C|rf • 



pellucid, transparent 
Cnitailization, krls-tal-le-za'shun. s 

congelation into crystals 
Crystallize, kris't&l-lize. v. a- & n. to 

caose to congeal in crystals, congeal 

w ihout into crystals 
Cab, kub. s. the young of a beast 
Cubation,ku-ba'shun. s. act of lying down 
Cubatory, ku'ba-tur-c. a. recumbent 
Mature, ku'ba-ture. s. solid content of 

a body 
Cube, kabe. s. a square sojid body 
Cubical, ktfbe-kaL 7 a. formed like a 
Cubic, ku'blk. 5 cube 

Cubit, ku'bit s. a measure of about 18 

inches 
Cuckold, kok'kuld. s. husband of an 

adulteress— v. a. to rob a man of his 

wife's fidelity 
Cockoldly, kuk'kuld-lc. a. poor, mean 
Cuckoldoni, kak'kul-dum. s. act of adul- 
tery, state of a cuckold 
Cuckoo, kok'koo. s. a bird 
Cucumber, kou'kum-bur. s.*a plant and 
ha fruit " * 



sh,kwls. s. armour to cover the thighs 
Culdees, kftl'deze. s. monks in Scotland 
Culinary, ku'lc-uar-i*. a. relating to tins 

kitchen 

Cull, kul. v. a. to select from otheis 
Cullion, kul'yun. s. a scoundrel 
Cully, ki'il'le. s. a man deceived by a wo- 
man — v. a. to befool, cheat 
Culminate, kul'mc-nate. v. n. to be in the 
meridian [m-ss 

Culpability fknl-pa-bll'e-te.a.blameablc- 
Culpable, kul'pft-bl. a. blameable 
Culpahleness, kul'pa-bl-nes. s. guilt 
Culpably, kul'pa-blc. ad. criminally 
Culprit, kul'prlt.s. a man arraigned be- 
fore his judge 
Cultur, kul'tftr. s. see Coulter 
Cultivate, kul'te-vate. v. a. to till, im 

prove [meut 

Cultivation, knl-tc-va'shun. s. improvc- 
Cultivator, knl'te-va-tor. s. one who im- 
proves 
Culture, kul'tshure. s. act of cultivation 
Culverin, kul've-rlm s. a species of ord- 
nance [load 



[scl Cumber, kum'bur- v. a. to embarrass, 
Cucurbite, ku'kur-bit. s. a chymical ves- Cumbersome, kam'bar-sfim. a. burthen- 
Cud, kud. s, food reposited in the first 
stomach, in order to be chewed again 
Cudden, k&cTdn. ^ s. a clown, stupid 



Cuddy, kud'de. j .' low dolt 

Cuddle, kud'dl. v. n. to lie close, squat 

Cudgel, kud'jil. s. a stick to strike with 

—v. a. to beat with a stick 
Cur, ku. s. end of a thing, a hint, humour 
Cuff, ku£ s. a blow, box, part of a 

sleeve— v. m. to strike with the fist 



some [drancc 

Cumbrance, kum'branse.s. burthen, hin- 
Cumbrous,kum'brus. a. troublesomr,op- 

prcssive, burthensome 
Cumin, kum'mln. s. a plant [gcther 

Cumulate, kiVmu-latc. v. a. to heap to- 
Cumulation .k u- m u-la'bhun-s.act of heap- 
ing together 
Cumulative, VAi'uvuA^aVj. *,ttsH»a&vNt 
of diverse xuatttY XNttAfc^CbK* 



CUR Fate, fir, All, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— 116, move, C U ] 



Cuneated, kiYnc-a-tcd. a. shaped like a Curl, fcurl. s. a ringlet of hair— v. a. St 1 
wedge to turn into ringlets, twist 

Cunning,ki\n'nlnga. skilful,sutyle,crafty Curlew, kur'lu. s. a kind of water-fowl 
— s. artifice, slyness, art, skill Curmudgeon, kur-mad'jan. s. an avari 



Cunningly, kon'iilng-le. ad. artfully 
Cunningucss, kan'nlng-ncs. s. slyness 
Cup, kftp. s. a drinking vessel — v. a. to 

bleed by scarification 
Cupboard,kub'burd.s.a case for cups,8cc. 
Cupidity, ku-pld'e-te.s. lust 
Cupola, ku'po-la. s. a dome, the hemis- 
pherical summit of a building 
Cur, kftr. s. a dog, a snappish person 
Curable,kn'ra-bl.a.admittingofaremedy 
Curacy, ku'ra-se.. s. employment of a 

curate 
Curate, kiYratc. s. a clergyman hired to 



cious churlish fellow, a miser, niggan 
Currant, kur'ran. s. a species of fruit 
Currency, kur^n-se. s. circulation, flu 

ency, continuance, general esteem 

paper passing for money 
[Current, kur'rent. a. circulatory, com 

mon,now passing — s. a running strean 
Currently, kor'r6nt-le. ad. generally 
Currentness, kur'r6iit-n6s. s. general re 

ception 
Curricle, kur're-kl. s. an open two 

wheeled chaise to be drawn by twi 

horses 



perform the duties of another, a parishjCurrier, kar're-ur. s. a leather-dresse 
priest {Currish, km/rlsh. a. quarrelsome 

Curative, ku'ra-tlv. a. relating to thejCurry,k6r're. v.a.todressleather,drub 
cure of diseases flatter 



Curb, knrb. s. part of a bridle, restraint 

— v- a. to restrain, check 
Curd, kurd. s. coagulation of milk 



Curse, kiirse. v. a. to wish evil to, tor 
ment, imprecate — s. malediction, aj 
fliction, torment 



Curdle,knrd'dl.v- a. & n.to turn tocurds,'Cursed, kur'sed. p. a. under a curse 



to cause to coagulate 
Curdy, kur'de. a. full of curds 
Cure, kure. s. remedy, act of healing, 

the benefice of a curate — v. a. to heal, 

restore to health, to salt 
Cureless, kiire'le's. a. without cure 
Curfew, kar'fii. s. eight o'clock bell, a 

fire-plate 
Curiosity, ku-re-6s'e-te. s. inquisitive- 

ncss, rarity 
Curious, kiVre-us. a. inquisitive, exact, 

nice, elegant, laboured 
CurJoustyj JrAV&-ns-16- ad. artfully 



Cursedly, kur'sed-16. ad. miserably 
Curship, kur'shlp.s. dogship, meanncs 
Cursorary, kur'so-rft-re. a. cursory 
Cursorily, kftr's6-re-le. ad. hastily 
Cursory, kftr'so-rc. a. hasty, quick 
Curst, kurst. a. peevish, malignant 
Curtail, kor-tale\ v. a. to cut off", shortei 
Curtain, kur'tln. s- furniture of a bed 

window 
Curtain-lecture, kiVtln-lek'tshure. s. s 

bed -lecture by a wife 
Curtsy, kurt'se. s. see Courtesy 
Curvated, kur'va-t6d. a. bent 



CUT n&r, n&t ;— tube, tib, bill ; — 611 ;— poind ;—t/im, this. DAB 






Cnrvation, kur-va'shun. s. act of bending 
Carraturejkur'vA-tshure. s. inflexion 
Cunt, korv. a. crooked, bent — s. any- 
thing bent, a flexure — v. a. to bend, 
inflect 
Corvet, knr-vct'. v. n. to leap, frisk — s. 

a leap, a frolic, a prank 
Curvilinear, kur-ve-lin'yar. a. consisting 

of a crooked line 
Currity, k&r'vt-te. s. crookedness 
Cushion, kush'ln, or kush'an. s. a soft 

pad placed upon a chair 
Cospated, kus'pa-ted. ") a. ending in 

Cupidated, k&s'pe-da-tcd. j a point 
Costard, kus'turd- s. eggs boiled with 

milk and sugar 
Cutody, kas't6-de.s. imprisonment,care 
Custom, kus'tum. s. tax on imports and 

exports, liabit, fashion, usage 
Customable, kns'tum-a-bl. a. common 
Customably, kus'tum-a-blc. ad. accord- 
ing to custom 
Customarily, k3s'tum-ar-c-Ic. ad. habi- 
tually, commonly 
Customary, kus'tum-Ar-c. a. habitual, 

usual 

Customed, kus'tnmd. a. usual, common 

Customer, koVtum- or. s. a buyer 

Cut, kut v. a. 8c n. to hew, carve, make 

way— p. a. prepared for use— s. a 

wound made by cutting, a part cut off, 

a printed picture, fashion 



Cutler, kut'lar.s. one who makes knives 
Cuttcr,ktil'tnr.s.a sharp fast-sailing boat 
Cut-throat, knt # ///ri»te. s. an assassin 
Cutting, ki'.t'tlng.s.a piece cut oft [lellow 
('little, kut'tl. s. a fish, a foul-mouthed 
Cycle, si'kl. s. a circle, a round ot tine, 

a space in which the same revolution 

begins again 
Cycloid, sl'klold. s. a geometrical curve 
Cycloidnl, sc-klold'al. a. relating to a 

cycloid 
Cyclopaedia, sl-klo-pc'clc-a. s. a circle of 

knowledge, a course of the sciences 
Cygnet, si £ 'net. s. a young swan 
Cylinder, sll'ln-dnr. s. a long round body 
Cylindrical,se-lln'drc-kal. } a. like a cy- 
Cylindric, se-lin'drik. 3 Under 
Cyinar,sc-mar'.s. a slight covering, scarf 
Cymbal, sin/ha), s. a musical instrument 
Cynical, sln'ik-al. ) a. churlish, biutal, 
Cjnic, sln'lk. j snailin^, satirical 
Cynic, sln'lk. s. a snarling philosopher 
Cynosure, sln'u-sine, or si'no-M.i c. s. 

the north polar star [of nu urr ing 
Cypress, sl'prcs. s. a tree, the en. Lie in 
Cvpius, si'prus s. a thin black stuff 
Cyst, slst. ") s. a bag of morbid mat- 
Cyst is, si^tis. 3 ter 
Czar, zj'ii'. s. the emperor of Russia 
Czarina, zA-rc'na. s. empress of Russia 

D. 



Cutaneous, ku-ta'ni-us. a. relating to 

the skin DAB, dab. v. a. to strike gently — s. a 

Cuticle, ku/te-kl. s. the scarf-skin lump, a blow, a fish ; T'/i^cr///, an, 

Cuticular, ku-tlk'u-lur. a. belonging to arti«t 

the sk in ; Dabble , d ab*r»\. v . a . k w, to S\ft£tt? ^^\&>.> 

Cutlass, kutlas.s. a broad cutting sword 1 play in ^aur, tova\ra 



DAM Fate, far, fall, ffit ;— me, met ; — pine, pin ;— u&, move, DA1 



Dabbler, dab'lfir. s. a superficial meddler 
Dace, dase. s. a fish resembling a roach 
Dad, dad. ") s. a child's term for 

Daddy, dad'dc. 5 father 
Daffodil, daffodil. I - 

Daffodilly, daf-fo-dll'lc. S nowei 
Dagger, dag'iir. s. a short sword 
Daggle, dftg'gl. v. a. & n. to dip or be in 

mire or water 
Daggletail, dag'gl-tale. a. bemired 
Daily, da'Ie. a. quotidian — ad. every day 
Daintilv, dane'tc-lc. ad. delicatelv 
Daintiness^lane'te-ncs. s. squeamishness 
Dainty, danc'te. a. delicate, squeamish, 

scrupulous, nice — s. a delicacy 
Dairy, da're. s. the place where milk is 

kept or manufactured 
Daisy, da'ze. s. a spring flower 
Dale, dale. s. a vale, a valley 
Dalliance,d;\ric-anse. s. acts of fondness, 

delay 
Daliier, dAl'le-Ar. s. atrifler, fondler 
Dally, dal'le. v. n. to trifle, fondle, delay 
Dam, dam. s. the mother, a mole or 

bank — v. a. to shut up water by moles 
Damage, dam'mldjc. s. detriment, loss — 

v. a. & n. to injure, impair, to take 

damage [ble of hurt 

Damageable, dAm'idje-a-bl. a. suscepti- 
Damascenc, dam'zn. s. a damson 
Damask, dam'usk. s. linen or silk woven 

into flowers — v.a. to form flowers upon 

stuffs 
Dame, dame. s. a lady, women in general 
Damn, dam. v. a. to doom to torments in 

a future state, condemn, explode 
Dumnable,dam'ua-bl. a. deserving dam- 



Damnably, dam'na-ble. ad. wickedly 
Damnation, dam-na'shun. s. condemns 

tiun to eternal punishment 
Damnatory, dam'na-tur-e. a. containin 

a sentence of condemnation 
Damned, damd, or dam'ned. p. a. haU 

ful, detestable 
Damnific, dam-nlf'Ik. a. procuring los 
Damnify, dam'ne-fl. v. a. to endamag 

injure, impair 
Damp, damp.a. moist, dejected-— s. moL 

£ir, moisture, dejection — v.a. to mois 1 

en, depress, deject, chill 
Dampishness, damplsh-nes. s. rooistui 
Dampness, damp'nes. s. moisture 
Dampy, damp'e. a. dejected, sorrowfu 
Damsel, dam'zel. s. a young maiden 
Damson, dam'zn. s. a small black plm 
Dance, danse. v. a. 8c n. to make ' 

dance, to move in measure — s. a m« 

tion of one or many in concert 
Dancer, dan'sur. s. one who dances 
Dandelion, dan-de-li'un. s. a plant 
Dandle, dan'dl. v. a. to fondle, treat lil 

a child 
Dandier, dAnd'lur. s. one who dandles 
Dandruff, dan'druf. s. scurf in the ha 
Danewort, dane'wurt. s. dwarf eider, 

wi.llwort 
Danger, dane'jur. s. risk, hazard 
Dangerless,dane'jnr-16s. a. without ri 
Dangerous, dane'jnr-fts. a. hazardous 
Dangerously, dane'jur-us-le. ad. wi 

danger 
Dangerousness, dane'jur-us-n6s. s. pe: 
Dangle, dang'gl. v.n. to hang loose,follc 
Dangler, dAng'glur. s. a man that han 

about women 



DAT nor, nAt ;— tube, tab, bull ;— ill ;— puftnd ;— //iln, this* DEA 



Dank, (Ungk. a. damp, moist 
Ityiucr, dAp'pur. a. little and active 



i Dative, da'tiv. a. in grammar^ the case 
that signifies the person to whom any 
Dapple, dap'pl. a. variegated — y. a. to thing is given 
streak, vary Daub, dawb. v. a. to smear, paint coarse- 



Dart,dare. v.n. pret. I durst, part. I have 
dared ; to have courage 



ly, (latter grossly 
Dauber, daw 'bur. s. a coarse low painter 



Dirt, dire. v. a, to challenge, defy. In Dauby, daw'be. a. visc.ms, glutinous, ad- 



lliis sense, this verb is regular 
Daring, da'rlng. a. bold, fearless 
Daringly, dVrlng-lir. ad. boldly 
Dnringiiess, da'ring-nes. s. boldness 
• Dark, dark. a. without light, blind, ob- 
scure, ignorant — v. a. to darken 
Darken, dar'kn. v. a. & n. to make or 
grow dark, perplex, sully 
i Darkling, darkling, p. a. being in the 
dark 
Darkly, dark'lc. ad. obscurely, blindly 
Darkness, dark'nes. s. absence of light 
Darksome, dark'sum. a. gloomy, ob- 
scure 
Darling, darTing. a. favourite, beloved 
— s. a favourite, one much beloved 
* Darn, dam. v. a. to mend holes in clothes 
Darnel, dar'nll. s. a weed 
Dart, dart. s. a missile weapon- v. a. St n. 

to throw offensively, fly as a dart 
Dash, dish. v. a. & n. to throw against, 
mingle, cross out, to rush through wa- 
ter— s. collision, this mark [ — ] in 
writing, stroke, blow 
Dastard, das'tard. s. a coward 
Ibstardize, das'tar-di/.e. v. a. to intimi- 
date 
Dastardly, das'tard-le. a. cowardly 
Date, date. s. point of time, a fruit— v. a 

tn note the precise time 
Dateless, date'lts. a. without a date 



hesive 

Daughter, daw'tnr. s. a female child 
Daunt, dant. v. a. to fright 
Dauntless, dant'les. a. fearless [ness 
Dauntlcssncss, dant'Ks-r.cs. s. fearless- 
Dauphin, daw'fin. s. the heir apparent 

to the crown of France 
Daw, daw. s. a bird * 

Dawn, dawn. v. n. to begin to grow light, 

glimmer— s. beginning, first rise 
Dav, da. s. the time between the risimr 

and setting of the sun, tune from noon, 

to noon, light 
Daybreak, da/brakc. s. first appearance 

of light 
Daylight, da'litc. s. light of the day 
Dayspring, da'sprlng. s. rise of the day, 

dawn 
Daystar, da'star. s. morning star 
Dazzle, daz'zl. v. a. to overpower with 

tight 

Dracon, dc'kn. Sr»a church officer, one or 
the lowest order of the clergy 

Deaconess, de'kn-nds. s. a female deacon 

Deaconry, de'kn-rc. J s office 

Dcaconship, de'kn-shlp. j 
dignity of a deacon 

Dead, ded. a. deprived of life, dull 

Deaden, ded'dn. v. a. to deprive of force 

I or sensation, make va\>y& 

Dcad-iii'i, dedW . ^Yvo^&^w^w^ 



DEB Fate, far, fill, f;\t ;— *me, met ; — pine, pin ; — no, mftve, DEC 



Deadly, ded'16. a. destructive, mortal 
Deadly, ded'lc. ad. mortally 
Deartness, ded'nes. s. weakness of the 

vital powers, numbness 
Deaf,def. a. wanting the sense of hearing 
Deafen, deffh. v. a. to make deaf 
Deafly, defle. ad. obscurely to the ear 
Deafness, def n6s. s. want of hearing 
Deal, dele. s. great part, quantity, fir- 
wood — v. a. & n. to dispose to differ- 
ent persons, traffic, transact, act, be- 
have 
Dealer, de'lur. s. a trader, the person 

who deals the cards 
Dealing, de'liftg. s. traffic, business 
Dean, dene. s. the second dignitary of a 

diocese 
Deanery, de'nur-rfc. s. office of a dean 
Dear, dire. a. beloved, costly — s. a word 

of endearment 
Dearly, dere'le. ad. with fondness, at a 

high price 
Dcarness, derc'nes. s. fonJ.ncs^ high 

price 
Dearth, dor///, s. scarcity, famine 
Death, deth. s. extinction of lm*. 
Deathful, .dc?/i'fi;l. a. murderous 
Deathless, de'/Vl^*. a. never dying 
Dcatlilikc,def/j'like. a. resembling death 
Deathsmaiitdc.'As'mau. s. executioner 
Deathwatch, dCv/A'-'-'i-h. s. i,u insect 
Dcbar,de-lrir'. v. a.-.o fMrl'.sd'-.preclu-U 
Debark, dc-b irk', v. a. t«> <!'. ^.v.'ib 



Debate, dc-batc'. s. a dispute, contro 

vcrsy — v. a. to controvert, dispute 

deliberate 
Debate ful, di-bate'ful. a. contentious 
Debatement, de-bate'ment. s. contest 
Debater, de-ba'tor. s. a disputant 
Debauch, de-bawtsh'. v. a. to deflower 

corrupt — s. a fit of intemperance 
Debauchee, deb-aw-shee'. s. a lecher, ; 

drunkard 
Debaucher, de-bawtsh 'or. s. one who *« 

duces 
Debauchery, de-bawtsh'ur-re. s. lewcl 

ness 
Debauch ment,de-bawtsh/ment.s. the a <Z 

of debauching or vitiating, corrupt*** 
Debel, di-bcl'. \ v. a. to conqu c 

Debellate, dc-bel'latc. 3 in war 
Debenture, de-hcn'tshiire. s. a writ t* 

which a debt is claimed 
Debile, deb'il. a. feeble 
Debilitate, di'-inlV-tate. v.a. to enfeeb* 
Pcbiiitar- >;u d^-jn-c-ta'shiin. s. the a c 

of weakening 
Debility, dc-bil'i-tc. s. weakne<is 
jL)ebnnair,deb-6-narc'. a. civil, \vell-bTe ,, 
De'bt, dot. s. what is another's just du*5 
Debted, det'tfcd. p. a. indebted, obliged t 
Debtor, det'ti'ir. s.one who is in debt 
Decade, dek'ad. s. the number of ten 
Decadency, de-ka'den-sc. s. decay, fal 
\ )ecap;on.dL , k / a-gui}.s.a figure often side 
.r:; jDecnlorjuw, dek a-l&g. s>. the ten con: 
Debase, de-base', v. o :o d-..7,i\id"'. .idul-J i.-uivliv.'-i:.'..; 
teratc ; firing! Dcc;/.7ip J d&-kasnp / .\\a. to shift the rami 



Debasement, dc 



s. :.(. ■'L'de-JDe.'.r.'Uiiii'if lit, do-kanip'mcnt. s. art c 



ajcikisciiicui, ue :>..-. :.: r.-- *. ui. -i cie-- i.;i*«.^'!J|ii».»-lu, gu>k 
Debascr, de-biWi ■. s. hv Si ■•it debuses r sluH-jir; the camp 



Itahatable, di-b' 



i*.. 



. '<' V 



■Vr. 



n— .«ir. 4 .. »: '■ :. Vn*'. r. p \*> nnni.' rflT r^itl 

K w m 



Decay, de-ka'. v. n. to lose excellence — 

i decline, consumption 
Decease, de-sese'. s. death— v. n. to die, 

depart from life 
Deceit, de-sete'. s. fraud, fallacy, artifice 
Deceitful, de-sete'ftl. a. full of deceit 
Deceitfully, de-sete'fnl-e.ad.fraudulently 
DKehfulness, de-sete'ful-nes. s- tendency 



E C nor, not ;—tube, tub, bftil ;— oil ;— p&und ;— /Aio, t his. DEC 

■ 

DecanUtion, dek-ftn-ta'sbon. a. act oflDeciduous, rie-sld'u-Qs,errlc-sld'ju-us.&. 

decanting [liquor] falling oft", not perennial 

Decanter, de-kan'tar. s. a glass vessel forjDecimal, des'c-mal. a. numbered by ten 
Decapitate, dc-kap'6-tate. v. a- to behead Decimate, dcs'i-niatc. v. a. to tithe, to 

take the tenth 
Decimation, des-se-ma'sbun. s. selec- 
tion of every tenth 
Decipher, de-sl'fnr. v. a. to explain 
Decipherer, de-si'fur-ur. s. one who ex- 
plains writings in cipher 
f rr? lkUi X' uc-kic iiu-c.du.iiauuuiciivi; Decision, de-sizh'un. s. determination of 
[ DKehnilness, de-sete'ful-nes. s- tendency a difference 

tedeceivc [position .Decisive, d6-si'slv. a. conclusive 

JttiwiWe, de-stVva-bl. a. subject to im- Decisively, dc-sl'siv-le. ad- conclusively 
Dvejve, d£-seve'- v. a. to impose upon Decisory, dc-sl's6-re. a. able to decide 
DtttiTer,deVse'vur- s. one who deceives Deck, ddk. v. a. to dress, adorn — s. the 
D*enber, de-sem'bur. s. the last month floor of a ship 
_ tfat year Decker, dek'kur. s. a dresser 

> ***atirate, de-sem've-rate. s. office of Declaim, de-klamc'. v. n. to harangue 

Declaimer, de-kla'mur. s. one who de- 
claims 
Declamation, dek-kla-ma'shun.s. an ha- 
rangue 
Dcclamator, dck-kla-ma'tur. s. a dj> 

claimer, an orator 
Declamatory, dc-klam'ma-tor-e. a. rela> 
ting to the practice of declaiming 



*fc ten governors of Rome 

|**acj% d6'sen-s£. s. propriety, modesty 
k *"*ama^ de-sen'ne-al. a. continuing 

^ years 

^ent, de'sent. a. becoming, fit 

jtoently, dtVsent-le. ad. suitably 

Deceptibihty, de-aep-te-bll'e-te. s. liable- 
Kit to be deceived v „.. b , w. ^w-.. b 

«ceptfl>le, de-sep'te-bl. a. liable to be Declarable, d6-kla'r&-bl. a. capable qf 
deceived 

ft^ 1 * 011 ! de-sep'shun. 8. cheat, fraud 

peptious, de-sep'shus. a- deceitful 

jfceeptive, de-sep'tlv. a. able to deceive 

"feeptory, des'ep-tor-e. a. containing 
.Beans of deceit 

ijfccharni, de-tsharm'. v. a. to disenchant 
f uBejde, de-side', v. a. to determine 
"tader, de-si'dur. a. me who deter- 

vines causes / 



.V 



proof 
Declaration, d6k-kla-ra'shun. s. affirm? 

ation, publication 
Declarative, de-klar'a-tlv.a.explanatory 
Declaratory, de~klar'&-tur-e. a. affirma- 
tive [affirm 
Declare,de-klare'. v. a. & n. to proclaim, 
Declarement,dc-klare'roent. s. te&tinuw^ 
Declarer, dc-kUfr&r. a- <wvtA\\*X tsvvXk^ 
any thing know* 



DEC Fate, far, fill, fat ;— rat, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6 f move, D I 



an m- 



Declenslon, de-klcn'shun. s. corruption, 

decay, variation 
Declinable, de-kll'na-bl. a- that -which 

• may be declined 
Declination, d6k-kle-n.Vsln\n. s. descent, 

decay, act of bending, obliquity 
Declinator, dek-li-na'twr. ^ ) 
Decl'matory, de-klin'a-tur-i. > ' * 

strument in dialing 
Decline, di-kline'. v. a. Sc n. to bend or 

• lean downwards, to shun, deviate, van 
words — s. tendency to the worse,decay 

Declivity, de-kttv'e-te. s. gradual descent 

Declivous, de-kli'vus. a. gradually de- 
scending 

Decoct, de*kokt'. v. a. to boil, digest . 

Decnctible, cU--kuk't6-bl. a. that which 
may be boiled or prepared 

Decoction, de-kok'shan. s. a preparation 
by boiling 

Decocturc, dc-kok'tshure. s. a substance 
drawn by decoction 

Decollation, dek-kul-la'shun. s. act 
beheading 

Decompose, d»L-kom-pozc'. v. a. to dis 
solve or resolve a mixed body 

Decomposite, de-kom-p6z'it. a- com- 
pounded a second time 

Dccomposition 1 de-kuin-po-zish'6n. s. act 

■ of compounding things already com- 
pounded 

Decompound, de-kom-pound'- v. a. to 
co iipo>e of things already compound- 
ed — :i. compounded again 

Decor -ite, dek kj-iau*. v. a. to adorn 

D'»corati«»n, dek-kWa'shun- s- ornament 

Decirator, dfik ki-ra tar. s. an adcrncr 
JJccorous, rii^-kt'/rus. a. decent 



of 1 



Dccorticate,de-kor'tc-kate.y.a. to dei 

of bark 
Decorum. de-k6'rum. s. decency, ord 
Decoy, dc-koe'. v. a. to allure, entrap- 

allurement to mischief 
Decoy duck, dt>k6e'duk. s. a duck t 

allures others 
Decrease, do- krese'. v. a. 8c n. to dimin 

— s. state of growing less, decay 
Decree, de-krec/. v. a. & n. to doom,* 

der, make an edict— s. an edict, a 1 
Decrement, dek'kre-ment. & decreaa 
Decrepit,d£-krep / it. a. worn out with t 
Decrepitation, d6-kr£p-c-ta'&huo. & 

crackling noise 
Decrepitness, de-krep'lt-nts") .. , 
Decrepitude,de-kr6p'e-tude. $ %Uitl 

stage of decay, last effects of old aj 
Decrescent, dc-krcVscnt. a. growing I 
Decretal, dc-krc'tal. a. appertaining 

a decree 
Decretal, dc-kre/tal, or dek'r6-tal. s. 

book of deci ees or edicts 
Decretory, dek'kre-tur-e.. a. definitive 
Decrial, de-ki i'ul. s. clamorous censu] 
Decry, de-ki 1'. v. a, to censure, cry do 
Decuml>ence, dc-kum1>ense.> 
Decuml>ency, dc-kum'ben-se.J 8, act 

King down, posture of lying down 
Decuple, dek'u-pl. a. tenfold 
Decurion, de-ku're-un. s. a comma* 

over ten 
Derursion, de-kur'shun. s. act of r 

ning down 
Decuvtation, dck-ktir-ta'shuB. 9. acl 

cutting short 
Decussate, d£-kus'aate. v. a. to inters 

ut acute angles 



DBF n6r, n6t ;— tube, tab, btill ; — 6JJ ;— pound ;— //an, this. DEF 



Dedeconte, dc-dck'k^-ratc. v. a. to dis- 
grace 
Dedea>rous.d6-deVko-rns. a. disgraceful 
DedrntitioQ, ded-den-tlsh'un. s. loss of 
teeth 

Dedicate, ded'e-kate. v. a. to devote to 
-4. consecrate, dedicated 

Dedication, ded-6*ka'stiQn. s. act of dedi- 
cating 

Deticator, ded'6-ka-tar. s- one who in- 
Kribes his work to a patron 
i Dedicatory, ded'e-ka-tur-e. a. compli- 
mental 

falition, dc-dlsh'an. s. act of yielding up 

Deduce, dfc-duse'. v. a. to infer from 



Defacement, de-fase'ment. s. violation' 

injury 
Defacer, d£-fa'sfir. s. destroyer, violator 
Defailance, de-fa'lanse. s. failure 
Defalcate, dc-ial'kate. v. a. to cut ofi', 
lop [tion 

Defalcation, def-ful-ka'shftn. s. diminu- 
Defamaton , de-lam'ma-tur-e. a. calum- 
nious, libellous 
Defame, dc-tame'. v. a. to censure falsely 
Def.imer, dc-fa'mur. s. one who defames 
Defatig.ite, dt-fat'e-gate. v. a. to weary 
Defatigation, d6-fat-c-ga'shan. s. weari- 
ness 
(Default, di-ftwlt'. s- neglect, failure 



Defacement, dc-dasc'm6nt s. thing de- Defaulter, de-fawlt'ur. s. one who is de- 
j— j ficieut in duty 



diced, consequence 
Dedtcible, de-du'sc-bL a. collected by 

Rasno 
DBdtcivc,de-du's!v. a. performing the 
«ct of deduction 
Deduct, de-dftkt'. v. a. to subtract 
Deduction, dc-duk'sh an. s. consequence 
kductive, dc-dak'tlv. a. deducible 
fatactively, dc-dak'tiv-lc. ad. consc- 

qventially 
Deed, deed. s. action, written evidence 
DecJless, dced'lcs. a. inactive 
Dfem, deem, v.n. to judge, tliink 
Deep, deep. a. far to the bottom, saga- 
cious g^ave — s. the sea, the main 
I Deepen, d&p'pn. v. a. to make deep, 



Defeasance,de-fe'zanse.sact of annulling 
Defeasible, de-ic'zc-bl. a. that which 

may be annulled 
Defeat, de-fete', s. overthrow of an army, 
deprivation — v. a. to overthrow, frusr 
trate 
Defecate, def'fe-katc. v. a. to purge, 

purify 
Defecation, def-fe-ka'shun. s. purifica- 
tion 
Defect, de-fekt'. s. want, failing, blemish 
Defcctibility, de-fek-te-bll'c-tc. simper* 

fer.tion 
Defective, de-fek'ti-bl. a. imperfect 

-,.--, .- «- — — - ,-, Defection, de-fck'sl.wi. s. si falling away, 

I darken { revolt 

[ Deeply, dcep'le. ?id. to a great depth, so Defective, de-fck'tiw n. full of defects 

leinnly, in a high degree 'Defectiveness, di-fi k'tiv-ncs. s. fi.ulti- 

Deepness deep'-. e^.s. profundity, depth \ ne;.s 

Brer, dee* s. .1 fovesjt inimal IDcfein e, dc-£- sc'. s. ^uavd^ \\\\v\vt\>c«Rv 

Deface, de-fise'. v a. to rase, disfigure /Dcfe:icck*-.s, d*>it\\v.v? \ls» ^. vvc^x^wA. 



D E F Fate, fir, fell, fat ;— me, met ;— -pine, pin ;— no, move* D 1 



Defend, de-fend'. v. a. to protect, vindi- 
cate 
Defendable, de-fen'da-bL a. that which 

may be defended 
Defendant, de-fen'dant. a. defensive*— s. 

he that defends, the person sued 
Defender, de-fen'ddr. s. a protector, 

champion 
Defensible, de-fen'se-bl. a. that which 

may be defended, justifiable 
Defensive, de-fen'siv. a. that which 
serves to defend, proper for defence 
— s. safeguard 
Defensively, de-fen'aiv-16. ad. in a defen- 
sive manner [lay 
Defer, de-fcr'. v. a* & n. to withhold, de- 
Deference,def er-ense. s. regard, respect 
Defiance, de-fl'anse. s. a challenge 
Deficience, de-f ish'ense. } s. defect, fail- 
Deficiency, de-fish 'cn-se, 3 ing, want 
Deficient, de-fish'ent. a. wanting, defec- 
tive 
Defier, de-fl'or. s- a challenger 
Defile, de-flle'. v- a. 8c n. to make foul, 
pollute, to go off file by file — s. a nar- 
row passage 
Defilement, de-flle'mcnt. s. pollution 
Defiler, dc-fi'lur. s. a corrupter 
Definable, de-flnc'a-bl. a. that which 

may be ascertained 
Define, de-flne'. v. a. to explain, mark 

the limit 
Definer, de-fl'nur 8. one who defines 
Definite, def'e-nft. a. limited, exact 
Definiteness,deTe-n!t-n6*. s. certainty 
Definition, dcf-e-nlsh'un. s. description 
Definitive, de fin'e-Uv. a. determinate 
Definitive)?, dt-f/u'e-thr-leiad- positively 



Deflagrability, def-fla-gra-bii'e-te. 

combustibility 
Deflagrable, de-fla'gra-bl. a. apt to 1 
Deflagration, def-fla-gra'shun. s. a< 

consuming by fire 
Deflect, deficit', v.n. to deviate 
Deflection, dc-flek'shan. s. deviation 
Deflexure, de-fl&k'shure. s. a bem 

down 
Defloration, dei-flo-ra'shun. s. act of 

flowering, selection [away be; 
Deflour, de-fl6ar'. v. a. to ravish, 1 
Deflourer, de-fl&u'rur. s. a ravisher 
Defluous, deF flu-us. a. that which f 

down [of hum* 

Defluxion, de-fluk'shun. s. flowing d 
Defoedation, def-fe-da'shon. s. pollut 
Deform, de-form'* v. a. to disfigure 
Deformation, def-f6r-ma'shun. s. a 

facing [ugly mai 

Deformedly, de-f6r'med-le\ ad. it 
Deformedness, de-f6r'med-nes. s. i 

ness 
Deformity, de-f&r'me-te. s. ugliness 
Defraud, de-frawd'. v. a. to rob by a t 
Defraudcr, de-fraw'dur. s. a deceive 
Defray, de-fra'. v. a. to bear charges 
Defunct, dc-funkt'. a. dead, deceased 

one that is deceased 
Defunctinn, de-ffingk'shun. s. death 
Defy, de-fl'. v. a. to challenge, sligh 
Defyer, de-fl'ur. s. a challenger 
Degeneracy, de-jen'er-a-se. s. depar 

from virtue, meanness 
Degenerate* dc-jcn'e>-ate. v.n. todc 

in virtue or kind — a. unlike ancestc 
Degeneration, d£-j6n-er-a'e>hun. s. 

act of degenerating 



jjA*l nflt ;— tube* tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— //vin, t ;i is. D I 

— „ jdA-jeVer-fis. a. vile, base Lelete, dc-l£te'. v. a. to blot cut 

Deglutition, deg-glu-iish'cin. s. act 01 Leleuiious, dil-e-tt/rd-Ls a. deadly 

power of swallowing lAletery,dcVe-tc>-£ a. destructive 

Degradation, d6g-grA-da/shftn. s. pla- Deletion, de-k'sli?.u. s. a blotting out 

cmt lower, baseness Itelt\ C ..., } ._ , 

fcpSde, de-gride', v. a. to place lower Desfc, £ dc,f - J* * qUarry ' Cart,itn 

■ ■_ ■ ft ■■* m • 




Savkiur 
Deject, di-jekt'. v. a. to cast down, afflict 
Dejectedly, de-jcVted-lc. ad. arflicudly 
Dejectcdncss, de-jek'tcd-nes. s- low n ess 

of spirits 
Dejection, dc-jek'shan. s. melar-rholy 
Dtffication, dc-e^fc-ka'shun. s. act of dc- 

ijTing or making a gorl 
DW)",dc / i:-fi.v. a. to make a god of 
Ifcign, dane. v. n. to condescend 
Win, dc'Izm- s. opinion of those that 
acknowledge only one (iod 
Deist, deist, s. an adherent 10 deism 
Dristicul, dt-Is'tc-kal. a. belonging to 
deism 

Deity, de't-tc. s. divinity, God 
IfeUy, di>la'- v. a- fcc n to put off, hin- 
der, stop— -s. a defening, stay, stop 
Vlaver, dc-la'dr. 9. one that defers 
tkctaWe,dMok'ia-bh a. dclighnul 
lectably, dt-le.k'ta-bl£. ad. dclight- 
ully 

fetation, dci-lfck-ta'shin. s. delight 
'gate, dc'16-gate- v. a. to send upon 
i embassy, intrust, appoint— s. a de- 
fy, a vicar— a. deputed [aw 



mg ot our vised ly 

Deliberation, dMib-er-a'shun. s. act of 
deliberating [considtr 

Deliberate, de-lil/er-a-tlv. a. apt to 
DeiicuCv, dt'-l'c- k:\-se. s. soiti.ess, nic ety 
Delicate, diTC-kaie. a. line, nice, belt 
Delicately, dtl'c-k.i'e-h';. i\i\. finely 
Deiicateness, del'v-kaie-nes. s. sonnets 
Delicious, de-iii-h'iv ;••?■« err, ci«-ii<:aie 
Deliriously, cSi-li* ii'i.s-Lt- ad. suietly 
Deiicionsness, (iw-.ish'u!- -i.es. s. delight 
Deligaihin, dcl-lw-^ii'ahun. s. a binding 

up 
Driight, de-llte'. s. joy, rlea:ure — v. a. 
& n. to please, have delight or plea 
sun- in 
Deiirjitiul, dc-lIte'iVJ. a. ch^i tiling 
L\iij.]itUilIy, de-liie'li.I-ic. ad. vrh «!t- 
h^!;t [>..iri.vAS 

Delightfulness, de-iltc'iuj-ii£s. s. piea- 
Del^li some, de- lite'.* inn. a. dtii^h'.Iui 
Deiightscniely, di-litc'sam-le. ad. plea- 
santly [ligJ'tfuh.cLS 
Delight somen ess, de-llte'suiii-i:**. s. de- 
Delhuatc, de-lin'c-alc. v. a. tv. de.Mgn, 
paint, descrile 

.„_ , u „. ,. Delineation, dM\\\^-USYtai.v*ta\.0\ 

prion, d£l-le-ga'iihuo. s, a scudwy Delinquency, ti^Y\\\^'\L\fttfr- ! &- * ^ V^X 

N 2 



DEM Fate, far, fill, fat ;— mi, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, mdve, D 



Delinquent, de-Hng'kwent. s. an offender 
Deliquate, del'1'e-kwate..v.n. to melt 
Deliquation, del-le-kwa/shun. s. a melt- 
ing [tion by fire 
Deliquium, de-Hk'kwe-om. s. a distilla- 
Delirious, de-llr'e-us. a. light-headed 
Delirium; de-llr'e-im. s. alienation of 
mind, dotage [utter 
Deliver, de-llv'ur. v. a. to give, save, 
Deliverance,-de-liv'ur-anse. s. act of de- 
livering, rescue, utterance 
Deliverer, dc-Hv'6r-ur. s. one who de- 
livers fance, child-birth 
Delivery, de-llv'ur-e s. release, utter- 
Dell, del. a. a pit, valley 
Delph, delf. s. fine earthen-ware 
Deludable, de-lu'da-bl. a. that which 

may be deceived 
Delude, de-liulc'. v. a. to deceive 
Deluder, de-iu'dur. s. a bejjuiler 
Delve, delv. v. a. to dig, tat ho m, sift— 

s. a ditch, pitfall, den 
Delver,dcl'vfir. s. a digger 
Deluge, del'luje. s. a general inunda- 
tion— v. a- to drown, overwhelm 
Delusion, di-lu'zhon. s. a cheat, illusion 
Delusive, de-l&'siv. a. apt to deceive 
Delusory, dc-lu'sur-e. s. apt to deceive 
Demagogue, dem'a-g&g. s. a ringleader 

of the rabble 
Demain, C <lfe . mJne . ?t. « prtrimo- 
Demesne, £ 3 nial estate 

Demand, de-mand'. s. a claim, -question 
—v. a. to claim, ask for with au- 
thority 
i>emandable,dc-man'da-bl. a. that which 

may be demanded 
&emsfi£l*nt, dt-min'Mnt & ft plaintiff 



Demander, de-man'dur. s. one w 

mands dues 
Demean, dc-mene'. v. a. to behav 

base 
Demeanour, dt'-me'nur. s. behavk 
Demeans, de-menz'. s. pi. an est 

goods or lands 
Demerit, de-mer'It. s. ill-deservin] 
Demi, dcm'6. a. inseparable pi 

half 
Demi-devil, deme'dev'vl. s. half a 
Demi-gcd, dem'c-god. s. half a g« 
Demise, de-mize'.s. death — v. a 

queath 
Demission, dc-mlsh'un. s. degradi 
Demit, d6-mit'. v. a. to depress 
Democracy, dc-mok'kra-se. s. a f< 

government in which the sov 

power is lodged in the people 
Democrat, dem'6-kiat. s. a frit 

popular government 
Dcmocrutical, dem-6-krat'e-kal. 

tainingto democracy 
Demolish, de-mol'Hsh. v. a. todest 
Demolisher, de-mdriish-ur. s. 

st rover 

* 

Demolition, dem-6-llsb/on. s. d« 

tion 
Demon, de'tn&n. 8- an evil spirit, < 
Demoniacal, dem-6-ni'a-kal. a. d 
Demoniack, de-mo'ne-ak. s. one p 

ed by the devil 
Demonstrable, de-m6n'stra-bl. : 

which may be proved beyond i 
Demonstrably, dc-mon'stra-bK 

clearly 
Demonstrate, de-mdn'strat?. v, 

prove with certainty 



dot, n6t ;— tube* tuh, bull ;«— 611 ;— pound ;— thin, thIs. DE^, 



tion, dem-m6n-stra'shun. s. 
>ie evidence 

tive, de-mdn'stra-tlv. a. in- 
conclusive [that proves 
tOT,dem-mdn-stra'tur. s. one 
, d6-mul'sent. a. softening 
^-iriAr 7 . v. a. & n. to delay, 
-s. doubt, hesitation 
k-mure'. a. affected, grave 
&, dc-mure'nes.s. soberness 
dc-mur'rur. s. a pause on a 
xrint in an action 
«r\ s. a kind of paper 
. cave of a wild beast 
le-ni'a-bl. a. that which may 
i 

nl'Al. s. negation, refusal 
-nl'ar. s. a refuser 
ncre'. s. a small denomination 
h money [v. a.to blacken 
deu'i-grate, or de-nt'grate. 
, den-ne-za'shun. s. act of en 

ng 

.. n 7 s. a freeman, one 
d*ne-zn.j cnfra . ichis ' ed 

e, de-n6m'e-nate. v. a. to 

ion, de-n6m^-na'shun. s. a 
tt\\ [wfifch lives a name 

ive, de-ndm'6-MUtiv. a. thut 
or, d6-num-e-na'tur. s. the 
a name [noting 

, dcn-6-ta'shan. s. act of de- 
-n6te'. v. a. to mark, betoken 
de-nounsV. v. a. to accuse 
9 de-noun'sox. s. one that 
ormation against another 
se« a. close, compact 



Density, den'se-te. s. closeness 
Dental, deu'tai. a- relating to the teeth 
Denticulated, den-tlk'u-la-ted. a. set 

with small teeth 
Dentifrice, dfcn'te-frls. s. tooth powder 
Dentist, den'tist. s. a surgeon who con* 

fines his practice to the teeth 
Dentition, den-tish'un. s. act of breeding 

the teeth 

Denudate, de-nii'date.v. a. todcvcst,strip 
Denudation, den-nu-da'shun. s. the act 

of stripping 
Denude, de-nude', v. a. to make naked 
Denunciation, de-nun-bhe-a'bliun. s. a 
public menace [nouncer 

Denunciator, de-nftn-she-a'tur- s. a de- 
Deny, dc-nl'. v. a. to refuse, disown 
Deobstruent, de-6Vstru-ent. s. a medi- 
cine that removes obstructions 
Deodandjde'o-dand. s. a thing forfeited to 
God in case of the killing of a person 
without the fault of the Muver 

* 

Deoppilate, de-dp 'pc -late, v. a. to clear 

a passage [scribe 

Depaint, d£-pant'. v. a. to picture, de- 
Depart, de-part', v. a. & n. to quit, go 

away 
Department, de-part'ment. s. separate 

allotment 
Dcpartuve, de-par' tshure. s. a going 

away, death 
Depauperate, dc-paw'per-ate. v. a. to 

make poor 
Depectible, de-pek'tc-bl. a. tough 
Depend, dc-p6nd'. v. n. to hang frosty 

rely on 
Dependance, <&-pta\'<&cafc. CwX>wgr^ 
Depcadancy,Afe-pfcu'Cftsi-^V Vrw. 













,\ 







i\^ c 



,\ 



a- 



tO\ V \A<* 



to « u *' 



os \w, 



oit-r 1 



U* V °V»V^6-^ 






i.a<* 



o< 6V 






act 



\tvt, de !:„vc-\ v ^r.-. «tt^ icV ,\co-t»- v 



>■?* 



t0? ta- w \ w "\-atio»i u r 



*<s 



&**££<**** 



p**2&«* dc ' P 






nfch^rfennvl 










D E R n&r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— ///in, this. DES 



Reprehensible, dep-prc-hen'se-bl. a. 
that may be caught or understood 

Depress, de-pres'. v. a. to humble 

Depression, de-presh'un. s. act of press- 
ing down, abasement 

Depressor, de-prfc/sur. s. one who keeps 
or presses down 

Deprivation, dep-pre-va'shon. s. act of 
depriving or taking away from 

Deprive, d2-prlve\ v. a. to bereave, put 
out of an office 

Depth, dep/A. s. deepness, the abyss 

Depurate, dep'u-rate. v. a. to purify 

Deputation, dep-u-t&'shun. s. act of send- 
ing with a special commission 

Depute, de-pate', v. a. to send with a 
fecial commission 

Deptty, dep'u-te. s. a lieutenant, vice- 
roy, any one who acts for another 

Deracinate, de-r&s'se-nate. v. a. to root 

Derangrjde-ranje'.v. a. to disorder 

Dereliction, der-e-lik'shdn. s. an utter 
forsaking 

«rjde, de-ride', v. a. to laugh at, mock 

Ifcrider,de-ri'd&r. s. a scoffer 

Derision, de-rlzh'un. s. contempt, scorn 

Derisive, de-rl'siv. a. scoffing 

Derivable, dfc-rl'va-bl. a. coming by de- 
rivation 

ivation, der-e- va'shun. s. the tracing 
of any thing from its source 

Derivative, dc-riv'a-tl v. a. derived from 
another — s. thing or word derived 

Derive, dc-rive'. v. a. Sc n. to deduce 
from its original,come or descend from 



Dernier, dcrn-yare'. a. [/'V.] last 
Derogate, der'6-gate. v. a. be n. to dis- 
parage, detract [waging 
Derogation, der-o-ga'shun. s. a dispa- 
Derogative, d£-rdg'&-tlv. a. derogating 
Derogatorily, dc-rog^-tur-e-le. ad. in a 

detracting manner 
Derogatory ,dc-rog'&-tur-e. a. that which 

lessens the value of 
Dervis, der'vis. s. a Turkish priest 
Descant, des'k&nt. s- a song, discourse 
Descant, des-kant'. v. n. to enlarge upon 
Descend, dc-send'. v. a. & n. to walk 
downward, come from [an ancestor 
Descendant, de-senMAnt. s. offspring of 
Descendent, de-sen'dent. a. falling 
Descendible, de-sen'de-bl. a. such as' 
may be descended, transmissible by 
•inheritance 
Descension, de-sen'shan. s. descent 
Descent, de-s6nt'. s. declivity, invasion, 

offspring 
Describe, dc-skrlbc'. v. a. to represent 

by words or figures 
Dcscriei'jdc-skri'ur. s. a discoverer 
Description, de-skrlp'shun. s. act of de- 
scribing, representation 
Descriptive, de-skrip'tlv. a. describing 
Descry, de-skri. v. a. to discover 
Desecrate, des'sc-krate. v. a. to pollute 
things sacred [tion of consecration 
Desecration, des-se-kra'shun. s. aboii- 
Dcsert, dez'ert. s. wilderness, waste 

country — a. wild, waste, solitary 
Desert, de-zert'. v. a. to forsake— s. de- 
gree of merit or dcmevlt.^ \\^bV.\n To- 
ward, virtue \w \wsvfcsssk 
Deserter, <U:-zfcY'\.to.v WN&vfta *»&**>* 



D E S Fate, fer, fall, fat ;— me, mot ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, D E S 



Desertion, di-zeVshun. s. act of forsa- 
king a post 
Desertless, de-zcrt'lcs. a. without merit 
Deserve, de-zc-rv'. v. a. to be worthy of 
Deservedly, de-zcr'vcd-le. ad. worthily 
Descrver, de,-zCT'vur. s. one who merits 
reward [to dry up sores, driers 

Desiccants, de-sik'kilnts. s. applications 
Desiccate, dc-sik'kate. v. a. to dry up 
Desiccative, de-slk'kA-tiv. a. drying 
Design, dc-slne'. v. a. to purpose, pro- 
ject — s. an iutentinn, a scheme [able 
DesignuhU', de-slne'a-bl. a. distinguish- 
Designatiou, des-sig-na'shan. s. the act 
of pointing out, appointment, intention 
Designate, dcs'ig- <itc. v. a. to point out 
Designedly, dc-si'ued-le ad. purposely 
Designer, di-si'niir- b. a contriver, an 
architect [treacherous 

Designing, de-sl'nlng. p. a. insidious, 
Deaignmcnt, de.-slnc'ment. s a plot, the 

ide i or sketch of a work 
Desirible, de-zl'ra-bL a. pleasing, wor- 
thy of desire 
Desire, de-zlre'. s. wish, eagerness to 
obtain or enjoy— -v. a. to wish, long 
for, risk [ger 

Desirous, dc-zl'rus. a. full of desire, ca- 
Di'^irottsly, ile-ssl'rns-lc. ad. eagerly 
De-»ist, de-sist'. v. n. to cease* from, stop 
Desistance, de-sfs't msc. 8. cessation 



Desolation, des-so-la'shun. s. destructiom 
Despair, de-spare'. *. hopelessness— v. n. 

to be without hope, despond 
Despairingly, de-spa'rlng-li. ad. in a 

manner betokening hopelessness 
Despatch, dc-spatsh'. v. a. to send away 
hastily, kill — s. haste, speed, an ex- 
press [haste 
Desputchful, de-spatsh'ful- a. bent on 
Desperate, des'pe-rate. a. without hope 
Desperately, (ics'pi-rate-lc. ad. furiously 
Desperation, iles-pi-ra'shun. s. despair 
Despicable, des'pc-ka-bl. a. contemptible 
Despicably, des'pc-ka-bli. ail. meanly 
Despisable, dc-spt'za-hl. a. contemptible 
Despise, de-splze'. v. a. to scorn, con- 
temn 



Despiser, dc-spl'zur. s. a contemner 
Despite, de-spue'. 5. malice, hatred 



Despiteful, de-splte'ful. a. malicious 
Despitcfull), dl-splte'iul-le. ad. mali- 
ciously [lice 
Despitcfulness, de-splte'ful-nes. s. mi- 
De>JJoil, de-spoll'. v. a. to rob, deprive 
Despoliaiion, des-po-le-a'shun. s. act of 

despoiling 'or stripping 
De*pond, de-spAnd 7 . v. n. to despair 
Despondency, fic-spon'den-ae.b. despair 
Despondent, dc-spou'deiit. a. despairing 
Dcsponsate, de-spfii/sate. v. a. to betroth 
Despot, dcs'pGt. s an absolute prince 

in 



Desistive, de-sls'tlv. a. bending, con-|Despotical, de-^pot'e-kal. 7 a. absolute ii 

[on I Despotic, de-spot'ik. 5 power 

s. absolute power 



eluding 

:sk, desk, s. an inclined tabic to write! Despotism, dCM'pu-lUm.s 

.•solate, des'si-latc. a. uninhabiir:,',, lai;I;Dcssert,dez*z£rt'.s. last course at a feast 



J)e 
Desolate 

waste — v. a. to deprive of inhabitant^ Destinate, des'tc-nate. v. a. to design 



Desolately, d«'s'su-laU>le. ud. in a dc*o 
Juie mnzsnci 



Destination, clcs-tt-na'xhf.n. s. the pur- 
pose intended, ultimate design 



E T nor, not ;— tulxr, tub, bull ; — &11 ;— pound ; — //iin, THis. D E T 



Destine, des'tln. v. a. to doom, appoint, 
devote [ccKsif\ 

Destiny, des't£-ne. s. fate, invincible ne- 
Destitutc, deVte-tute. a. in want of <* 
Destitution, des-te-tu'shun. s. want, po- 
I »«ty , [tr. 

r Destroy, d£-st roe/, v. a-, to kill,' put an end 
Destroyer, de-stroc'ur- s. one who de- 
stroys 
Destructible, dc-strik'te-bl. a. liable to 
destruction [dcr 

Destruction, de-struk'shfin. s. rnin, mur- 
Destructive,de-strak'tlv. a. that which 
destroys [ously 

Destructively, de-struk'tiv-le. ad. ruin- 
Destructiveness, de-struk'tlv-nes.s. qua- 
lity of destroying 
Dewdation, deVu-da'shun. s. a profuse 

•weating 
Desuetude, des'swe-tudc. s. discontinu- 
ance of any practice 
Bwtftory, deYftl-tar-c. "> m . 

Desoltorious, des-ul-tu'rt-k. 3 a " unsct ' 

tied, unmethodical 
Detach, de-tatsh'. v. a. to separate, 

■cad out 
Detachment, dc-tatsh'ment. s. a party 
•eat off [ly — s. a particular account 
Detail, dc-tAJe'. v. a. to relate particular- 
Detain, de-tane'. v. a. to keep, withhold 
Detalnder, dc-tane'dar.9. a writ to detain 
Detainer, dc-ta'nar. s. he that detains 
Detect, dfc-tftkt'. v. a. to discover 
Ifctecter, de-tek'tor. s. a discoverer 
Detection, de-tck'shan. s. discovery 
Detention, de-t6n'shun. s. act of keeping, 

restraint 
Deter, de-ter'. v. a. to discourage 



Determent, d£-tcr'ment. s. cause of dis- 
couragement 
Deterge, dc-terje'. v. a. to cleanse a sore 
Determent, dc-ter'jent. a. cleansing 
Deterioration, di-te-iK>o-ra'&hun. s. act 

of making any thing worse 
Determinable, de-tcr'me-na-bi. a. that 

which may be decided 
Determinate, de-ter'nie-nate. a. limit- 
ed, fixed [solutely 
Determinate^', de-tcr'rne-nate-lo. ad. re- 
Determination, du-ter-me-iia'shun.s. di- 
rection to a certain end, decision 
Determinative, dc-ter'm6-ha-tlv. a. con- 
clusive, decisive 
Detcrmin.ttor, dc-ter-mc-na'tur. s. one 

who determines 
Determine, de-ter'min. v. a. & n. to set- 
tle, limit, influence the choice, resolve, 
end [a sore 

Deters!on,dc-ter'shtn. s. act of cleansing 
Detersive, de-ter'slv. a. cleansing * 
Detest, de-t6st'. v. a. to hate, abhor 
Detestable, dc-ies'ta-bl. a. hateful, ab- 
horred 
Detestably, dc-tcs'ta-blc. ad. hatefully 
Detf station, dct-tcs-tiVshun. s. hatred 
Detestcr, de-tes'tftr. s. one that hates 
Dethrone, dc-Mrone'. v. a. to devest of 

royalty 
Detonation, det-6-na'shi.n. s. that noise 
which happens on mixing fl&ds that 
ferment with violence 
Detort, de-tort', v. a. to wrest from the 

original import 
Detract, di-trakt'. v. a. to derogate ^ 
take away thtou^J\^\\N>j 



DEV Fate, far, fill, fat ;— mfc, met ;— pine, pin ;— n&, m6ve, D I A 



Detraction, de-trak'shftn. s. scandal 
Detractory, de-trak'tur-e. a. defamatory 
Detractress, dc-traVtres. s. a censorious 

woman 
Detriment, det'trc-ment. s. damage 
Detrimental, dct-tre-men'tal. a. hurtful 
Detrude, dc-trood'. v. a. to thrust down 
Dctrusion,de-tro6'zhun. s. act of thrust- 
ing down 
Devast, de-vast', v. a. to waste or destroy 
Devastate, de-vas'tate. v. a. to lay waste 
Devastation, dev-as-ta'shun. s. havock 
Deuce, duse. s. two 
Developc, dc-vcl'up. v. a. to unfolde 
Devest, de-vest', v. a- to strip, take away 
Deviate, de've-ate. v- n. to wander, go 

astray 
Deviation, de-vc-a'shun. s. act of quit- 
ting the right way, error 
Devicc,de-vise'.s. a contrivance, emblem 
Devil, dev'vl. s. a fallen angel 
Devilish, dev'vl-lsh. a. like a devil, 

malicious 
Devilishly, dev'vl-lsh-le. ad. diabolically 
Devious, de've-us. a. out of the common 

track, wandering, erring 
Devise, de-vize'. v. a. & n. to contrive, 
grant by will, consider— s. act of giv- 
ing by will 
Devise, de-vlse'.s. contrivance 
Doviser^e-vl'zftr. s. a contriver 
Devoid, W>v61d'. a. empty, destitute of 
Devoir,de-vwor'. s. service,act of civility 
Devolve, de-vdlv'. v. a. & n. to roll down, 

fall in succession 
Devolution, d6v-6-ltt'shun. s. act of roll- 
ing down 
Jfrertde, de-vote', v. a, to dedicate, addict 



Dcvotedness, de-v&'ted-nes. s. state of 

being devoted 
Devotee, d6v-v6-tee'. s. a bigot 
Devotion, de-vo'shjln. s. piety, worship* 

ardent love, disposal 
Devotional, de-vo 'shun-al- a. pertaining 
to de v ot ion [ously 

Devour, cle-v6ur / . v. a. to eat up raven- 
Devon rei\ de-vou'rur. s. a consumer 
Devout, de-vont'. a. pious, religious 
Devoutly, de-v6ut1e. ad. religiously 
Deuse, disc. s. the devil 
Deuteronomy, du-ter-6n'6-nie. s. the 

fifth book of Moses 
Dew, du. s. moisture upon the ground— 

v. a. to wet as with dew, moisten 
Dewberry, du'ber-rfc. s. a fruit 
De wbesprent,du-be-spr6nt'. part, sprin- 
kled with dew 
Dewdrop, da'drop. s. a drop of dew 
Dewlap, dii'lap. s. the flesh that hangs 

down from the throat of oxen 
Dewy, du'e. a. resembling dew 
Dexter, deks'ter. a. belonging to the 

right hand 
Dexterity ,deks-ter'e-te. s. activity, skill 
Dexterous, deks'ter-fts. a. expert 
Dexterously, deks'tcr-us-le. ad. expertly 
Dextral, deks'tral. a. appertaining to the 

right hand 
Diabetcs,dl-a-be / tes. s. a morbid copious- 
ness of urine 
Diabolical, ul-a-bol'c-kal. *> m .... . 
Diabolic, dl-a-bol'lk. 5 *• dcvduih 

Diacodium, dl-a-k6'de-um. s. syrup of 

poppies 
Diacoustics, dl-a-k6u'stiks. s. the doc* 
trine of sounds 



D I A nor, n&t ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ;— r/;in, mis. D I £ 



Diadem, dl'a-dem. s. mark of royalty, 

the crown 
Dicresis, dl-eVe-sls. s. separation or dis- 
junction of syllables 
Diagnostic, di-ag-nos'tlk. s. a symptom 
P by which a disease is distinguished 
Diagonal, di-ag'o-nal. a. reaching from 
one angle to another — s. a line drawn 
from angle to angle 
Diagonally, dl-ag^-nal-le. ad. in a diago- 
nal direction [scheme 
Diagram, dl'a-gram. s- a mathematical 
Dial, di'al. s. a plate where a hand or 

shadow shows the hour 
Dialect, dl'a-lekt.s.manner of expression 
Dialectical, dl'a-lck'te-kal. a. logical 
Dialectic, dl-a-lek'tik. s. logic 
Djalhig, dl'&l-llng. s. art of making dials 
Djaliitjdi'al-llst. s. a constructor of dials 
Dialogic, dl-al'16-jist. s. a speaker in a 

dialogue 
Dialogue, di'A-16g. s. a conference 
dialysis, dl-al'e-sfs. s. a figure in rhetoric 
Diameter, dl-ani'e-tur. s- a line passing 

through the centre of a circle 
Diametral, dl-am'me-tral. a- describing 

the diameter 
Kametrical, dl-a-m6t'tre-kal. a. de- 
scribing a diameter 
Diametrically, di-a-inct'trc-kal-e. ad. in 

a diametrical direction, directly 
diamond, dl'a-mdnd. s. the most valuable 

of all the gems 
Diapason, dl-a-pa'zdn. s. a term in music 
Diaper, rll'a-pur. s. a flowered linen 
Diai/iianic, dl-a-fAn'ik. a. pellucid 
Diaphanous, dl-af'fa-nus. a. transparent, 
clear 



Diaphoretic, dl-a-fo-rellk. a. sudorific, 

promoting perspiration 
Diaphragm, dl'a-fram. s. the midriff 
Diarrhoea, dl-ar-re'A. s. a flux of the 

belly 
Diarrhoctic, dl-ar-reV!k. a. purgative 
Diary, dl'ar-rfc. s. a daily account 
Diastole, dl-as't6-le. s. a figure in rheto- 
ric, the dilatation of the heart 
Diastyle, dl'as-dlc. s. an intercolumnia- 

tion of three diameters 
Dibble, dlb'bl. s. a small spade 
Dice, disc. s. plural of Die 
Dicer, dl'sfcr. s. a player at dice 
Dictate,dlk'tate.v.a. to tell what to write, 

instruct — s. a rule or maxim 
Dictation, dik-ta'shtin.s. act of dictating 
Dictator, dlk-ta't&r. s. a magistrate of 
Rome, a ruler [tiv^ 

Dictatorial, dlk-ta-to're-al. a. authorita- 
Dictatorship, dlk-ta'tar-shlp. s. office of 

a dictator, authority 
Diction, dlk'shun. s. style, expression 
Dictionary, dlk'shftn-a-ri*. s. a l>ook con- 
taining the words of any language, u 
word-book 
Did, did. the preterit of Do 
Didactical,de-dak'te-kal. 7 a. giving pre- 
Didactic, de-dak'tik. 3 ccpts 
Di dapper, dld'&p-pnr. s. a diving bird 
Didascalic, dld~as-kaTlk. a. preceptive 
Die, dl. v. a. Sc n. to tin^c, colour, lose 

life, expire — s. colour, hue acquired 
Die, d). s. pi. Dice, dlse. a small spotted 

cube to play with 
Die, di. s. pL Dies, dize. the staxtt^ \ss*£V 

in coinage 
Dier, dl'&T. s. qw*\xo tfvs* O^V Vr 



D I S Fate, far, fill, fat j— -me, m£t ;— pine, pin ; — n6, move, 



Diphthong, dlp'Mdng. s. a coalition 

two vowels to form one sound 
Diploma, de-plo'ma. s. a writing confer- 
ring some privilege [a diploma 
Diplomatic, dlp-lo-mat'lk. a. relating to 
Diptic, dfp'tik. 8. a register of bishops 

and martyrs 
Dire, dire. a. dreadful, dismal 
Direct, de-rekt'. a. straight, open, plain 
— v. a. to aim, regulate, prescribe 
order 
Director, de-rek'tur. s. one that directs 
Direction, de-reVshun. s. aim, order 




straight 
Director, de-rek'tar. s. a superintendant 
D: rectory, de-rek'tur-e. s. a rule to go by 
Direful, dlre'ful. a. dreadful 
Direness, dlre'nes.s. dismalness 
Dneption, di-rep'shon. s. act of plun- 
dering 
Urge, durje.s. a mournful ditty 
Dirk,dnrk. s. a kind of dagger 
Dirt, d&rL s. mud, filth, mire, meanness 

— v. a, to foul, bemire 
Dirtily, dart'e-Ie. ad. nastily, sordidly 
Dirtiness, dort'e-nes. s. filthiness 
Dirty, dort'e. a. foul, nasty, mean, des- 
picable— v. a. to soil, disgrace, scan- 
dalize 
Dinfption, dl-rup'shun. s. act of bumting 
Dis, dls, or dlz. an inseparable particle, 
implying commonly a privative or ne- 
gative signification, as, to ar/w, to dis- 
arm ; Uijoiti, to disjoin. Sec. 
Disability, dls-4-bll'e-te. s. want of power 
Z?/sabic, dlz-h'bl v. a. to render unable 



of Disabuse, dls-a-baze'. v. a. to ui 
Disadvantage, dls-ad-v&n'taje. 

injury t [produ 

Disadvantageable, dls-ad-v&n'tJ 
Disadvantageous, dls-ad-van-t 

contrary to interest 
Disadvantageously, dls-ad-van- 

ad. with loss 
Disadvantageousness, dls-4d-v£ 

nes. a. contrariety to profit 
Disadventurous, dls-ad-ven'tst 

unhappy, unprosperous 
Disaffect, dls-af-fekt'. v. a. to 

discontent 
Disaffected, dls-af-fek'ted. p. a. 

posed to affection 
Disaffectedly, dls-af-fek'ted-le. 

disaffected manner 
Disaffection, dis-af-fek'sh&n. s. 

attachment to the reigning p 
Disaffirmance, dis-af-feV^ans* 

gation 
Disafforest, dls-al-for'rcst. v. a. 

open a forest 
Disagree, dls-a-gree'. v. n. to di 
Disagreeable, dls-a-grce'a-bl. a, 

sing 
Disagreeableness, dls-A-gree'a-1 

oflfensiveness 
Disagreement, dls-a-grec'mfent. 
Disallow, d1s-al-16u'. v. a. to den 
Disallowable, dls-41-lou'a-bl. a 

lowable 
Disallowance, dls-al-16u'anse. s. 
Disanimate, diz-an'e-mate. v. i 

prive of life, discourage 
Disanimation, dlz-an-c-ma'shui 

vation of life 



tris 

Ofanmil 



■Ar, nftt;— tube, tub, bill;— All ;— pound ;— f/iin, this. 



il, dls-an-nol'. v. a. to annul 
Disappear, dis-Ap-pere'. v. n. to vanish 
Disappoint, dis-ap-p6hit'. v. a. to defeat 

of expectation, to balk 
Disappointment, dls-dp-polnt'mtnt. b. 

defeat of hopes 
Disapprobation, dis-Ap-pro-ba'shun. s. 

censure, condemnation 
Disapprove, dls-&p-pr66v'. v. a. to dislike 
Disarm, dlz-arm'.v. a. to devest of arms 
Disarrange, dis-&r-ranje'. v. a. to de- 
range 
Disarray, dls-Ar-ra'. v. a. to undress any 

one— s. disorder, undress 
Disaster, dlz-aVtor. s. misfortune, grief, 

mishap 
Disastrous, diz-aVtrus. a. calamitous 
Disastrously, diz-as'trus-le. ad. in a dis- 
mal manner 
Ditastrousness, diz-fts'trus-nea. s. un- 
luckiness - [own 

Disa vouch, dls-a-voutsh'. v. a- to dis- 
Disavow, dls-a-v6u'. v. a. to disown 
Disavowal, dls-A-vOu'Al. s- denial 
Disavowmcnt, dis-a-v6u'm&nt.s. denial 
Disband, diz-bftnd'* v. a. & n. to dismiss 

from military service, separate 
Disbark, dlz-bark'. va.to land from a 

ship 
Disbelief, dls-be-lci-f . s. refusal of credit 
9iabelieve,dls-be-le£v'. v. a. not to credit 
disbeliever, dis-be-le'vur. s. one who 
refuses belief 

branch, dlz-brftntsh'. v. a. to lop off 
burden, diz-bflr'dn. v. a. 8c n. to un- 
«d, to ease the mind 
tirse, diz-burse'. v. a. to lay out 
ttcy 



Disbursement, diz-bArs'mcuL s. a 

bursing or laying out 
Disbur«er, dta-bur'sor. s. one who 

burses 
Discandy, dls-kan'de. v. n. to dissolve 
Discard, dls-kard'. v. a. to discharge 

eject from service 
Discarnatc, dls-kar'nate. a. stripped 
flesh [drei 

Disease, dls-kasc'. v. a. to strip, ur. 
Discern, dlz-zern'. v.* a. 8c n. to sec 

judge, distinguish 
Discerner, diz-zer'nnr. s. a discoverer, 

he that descries, a judge 
Discernible, diz-z6r'iic-lil. a. discovera- 
ble, distinguishable 
Discernibleness, dlz-zcr'116-bl-ncs. s. vi- 
siblcncss [bly 

Disccrnibly,dIz-zcT'nc-blc. ad. pcrcepti- 
Discerning, diz-zcr'ning. p. a. judicious 
Discerningly, diz-zcr'ning-lc. ad. acutely 
Discernmciit,diz-zcrn'ment.s. judgment 
Discerptihlc, dis-serp'tc-bl. a. separable 
Discerptibility, dls-scrp-tc-bil'i-tc. s. 
liableness to be destroyed by disunion 
of parts ''C^?* - 

Disccrption, dis-scrp'sM|£?:fi; act of 

pulling to pieces ^*{* 
Discharge, dis-tsharje'. v. a^ & n. to dis- 
embark, let fly, let ofi'a gun, pay, set 
free, perform, dismiss, to dismiss it- 
self, break up— s. vent, ex plosion* dis- 
mission, release, performance 
Discinct, dls-slnki'. a. ungirded 
Discind, dls-sind'. v a. to divide, cut in 

pieces 
Disciple, d\s-sY\A. %. *«2w\fct \£va&v$« 
DiscipteaYup, <ftv A' ^VVcv. * ^" 



2 



D I S Fate, fir, fall, fat ;— -me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, D I S 



Disciplinable, dis'se-plln-a-bl. a. capable Discomposure, dls-k6m-p6'zhure. s. dis- 

of instruction order 

Disciplinableness, dls'sc-pHn-a-bl-nes. s v Disconcert, dls-k6n-8fcrt / . v.a. to unset- 

capacity of instruction j tie the mind, discompose 

Disciplinarian,dls'se-pHn-a're-an. a. pef-;Disconformity,dis-k6n-f6r'me-te. a> want 



tabling to discipline— s. one who rules 
or teaches with great strictness 

Disciplinary, dls'se-plln-a-rc. a. pertain- 
ing to discipline 

Discipline, dis'se-plln. s. order, military 
regulation, correction — v. a. to edu- 



of agreement 
Discongruity, dls-kftn-gru'e-te. a. disa- 
greement, inconsistency 
Disconsolate, dis-kon'so-late. a. hopeless 
Disconsolately, dls-k6n's6-late-le. ad 
comfortlessly 



cute, keep in order, chastise, reform Disconsolateness, dis-k&n'so-late-ncs. 8 
Disci aim, dis-klame'. v. a. to disown state of being disconsolate 

Disclose, dls-kloze'. v. a. to reveal, tell Discontent, dls-k6n-t6nt'. s. want of con 
Discloser, dis-klu'zur. s. one who reveals tent — a. uneasiness at the present state 
Disclosure, dls-klo'zhure. s. discovery — v. a. to make uneasy 
Discoloration, dis-kol-6-ra'shfcn. s. act of Discontented,dls.k6n-t6n'tcd. p. a.uneas) 

changing the colour, stain, die r. : scontentment, dls-kon-ttnt'ment s 

Discolour, dls-knl'lnr. v. a. to stain state of discontent 

Discomfit, dls-kfim't'it. v.a. to defeat Discontinuance, dis-kon-tin'uanse. s 
Discomfiture, dls-kfiin'flt-yure.s. defeat cessation 
Discomfort, dls-kfan'rart. s. uneasiness, JDiscontinuation, dls-k6n-lln-£i-a'shan. s 



gloom— v. a. to grieve, deject 
Discomfurtable, dis-k&m'ror-ta-bl. a. 

causing sadness [blame 

Discommend, dis-kum-mend'. v. a. to 
Discommendable, dis-k6m'men-d<\-bl. a. 

blameable, censiu able 
Discomiiicndatioiiydis-kdm-mcn-da'sliDJi. 

s. blame, censure 
Discommode, dls-k6m-m6de'. v. a. to put 

to inconvenience, molest 
Discommodious, dis-k6m-mo'de-fls, or 

dis-kom-m6'je-us. a. inconvenient,trou- 

blesomo [inconvenience, hurt 



disruption of continuity, separation 
Discontinue, dls-kdn-tln7». v. a. & n. ti 

leave off, cease, lose the cohesion o 

parts [unity of part 

Discontinuity, dls-kon-te-nu'e-te-. s. dis 
Disconvenience, dis-Lon-vc'ne-ense. j 

incongruity, disagreement 
Discord, dis / k6rd. s. disagreement, op 

position 
Discord, dls-kord'. v. n. to disagree, no 

to suit with 
Discordance, dls-kor'dansc. \ s»disagrec 
Discordancy ,dls-ksVdan-se. > ment 



Discommodity, dfs-k6m-mud'e-tc. s. Discordant, (Us-k6r / dAnt. a. disagreein; 
Discompose, dis-kdm-p6ze'. v. a. to dis-'Discorclantly, dls-kor'dant-Ie. ad, in dis 
order, ru/fle, displace | agreement with itself or another 



D I S n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— oil ;— p&und ;— Min, this. DIS 



Diicovcr, dls-kuv'ur. v. a. to disclose, 

find oat 
Discoverable, dls-kuv'ur-A-bl. a. that 

which may be found out 
Discoverer, dls-kuv'ur- ur. s. one that 

finds any thing not known before, v. 

stout 
Discovery, dls-kuv'ur-e. s. act of find- 
ing or revealing 
Discount, dls'kAfiut. s. a drawback 
Discount, dls-kount'. v. a. to count back, 

pay back again 
Discountenance, db-k6un'te-n&nse. v. a. 

to discourage, abash— s.cold treatment 
Discourage, dls-kur/ldje. v. a. to depress, 

deter 
Discourager, dls-kurMdje-ur. s. one who 

impresses diffidence and terror 
Discouragement, dis-kur'rldje-mcnt. s. 

set of deterring, cause of depression, 

or fear 
Discourse, dls-korsc'. s. conversation, 

treatise— v. n. to converse, treat upon 
Dtscoursive, dls-kor'slv. a. containing 

dialogue 
Discourteous, dls-kdVtshus. a. uncivil 
Discourteously, dls-kur'tshus-lt. ad. 

rudely 
Discourtesy, dls-k&r'te-sc. s. incivility 
Discous, dls'kus. a. broad, flat 
Discredit, dla-kred'it. s. reproach, dis- 

gracewv. a. to disgrace, not to believe 
Discreet, dia-krect'. a. prudent, cautious 
Discreetly, dla-kreet'le. ad. prudently 

■ Maw ■»■■■■ ■■■! «11a~lr nUit 'iiAe o mi4 1 ifrvr 



being discreet 
Daerepuice, dls'kre-pAnse. s- difference 



Discrete, dls-krete'. a. distinct, dis- 
junctive 

Discretion, dls-kresh'tin. s. prudence, 
liberty of acting at pleasure 

Discretionary, dts-kresh'un-ir-6. a. un- 
limited [crete 

Discretive, dls-krc'tlv. a. same as dis- 

Discriminable, dis-krlm'c-na-bl. a. dis- 
tinguishable by outward marks or to- 
kens 

Discriminate, dls-krlm'e-natc. v. a. to 
mark with notes of difference, select 
or separate 

Discrimination, dls-krlm-c-na'shun. s. 
act of distinguishing, distinction 

Discriminative, dls-krlm'c-na-tlv. a. 
marking distinctions, character istical 

Discriminous, dis-krlm'c-mis.a. danger- 
ous [the posture of leaning 

Discubitory, dls-ku'bc-titr-c. a. fitted to 

Discumbcncy, dls-kom'ben-se. s. the act 
of leaning at meat 

Discumber* dls-kunVbur. v. a. to disen- 
gage, un burthen 

Discursive, dis-kur'slv. a. moving heie 
and there, roving, argumentative 

Discursively, dls-kuVslv-le. ad. by due 
gradation of argument 

Discursory, dls-k6r'sftr-e. a. argumental 

Discus, dls'kus. s. a quoit [perse 

Discuss, dls-kus'. v. a. to examine, dU- 

Discusser, dls-kus/sur. s. one who dis- 
cusses 

Discussion, dis-kus'shan. s. examination 



Discreetness, dls-kreet'ncs. s. quality of Discussive, dls-kus'slv. a. having power 



Dbcfepftot, db'kii-pfcr, a. disagreeing medicine 



to discuss 
Discutient, dls*ku'*Y&nX.*. * xt^OXxw 



^ 



Fate, fir, fall, fat ;— -me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, D I S 



plinable, dls'se-pUn-a-bl. a. capable Discomposure, dls-k6m-p6'zhure. s. dis- 



mstruction 

plinableness, dls'se-plln-a-bl-ne*. s. 
parity of instruction 
plinarian,dls'se-plln-a're-an. a. per- 
iling to discipline— s. one who rules 
teaches with great strictness 
plinary, dls'se-plln-a-re. a. pertain- 
to discipline 

pline, dls'se-plln. s. order, military 
;ulation, correction— v. a. to edu- 
e, keep in order, chastise, reform 
aim, dis-klame'. v. a. to disown 
ose, dls-kl6ze\ v. a. to reveal, tell 
oser, dls-kl6'zar. s. one who reveals 
osure, dls-kWzhure. s. discovery 
rtoration, dls-kdl-6-ra'shon. s. act of 
mging the colour, stain, die 
)lour, dls-kAl'lnr. v. a. to stain 
>mtit, dls-kam'flt. v. a. to defeat 
>mfiture, dls-kam'flt-yure. s. defeat 



order 

Disconcert, dls-kftn-sert'. v. a. to unset- 
tle the mind, discompose 

Disconformity,dls~k6n-f6r/me-te. s* want 
of agreement 

Discongruity, dls-k&n-gru'e-te. s. disa- 
greement, inconsistency 

Disconsolate, dls-kdn'so-late. a. hopeless 

Disconsolately, dls-k6n's6-late-le. ad. 
comfortlessly 

Disconsolateness, dis-k6n'so-late-nes. s. 
state of being disconsolate 

Discontent, dis-k6n-tent'. s. want of con- 
tent—a. uneasiness at the present state 
— v. a. to make uneasy 

Discontcnted,dls.k6n-t6n'ted. p. a. uneasy 

IVscontentment, dls-kftn-tent'ment. s> 
state of discontent 

Discontinuance, dis-kon-tln'u-anse. s. 
cessation 



>mfort, dls-kum'rart. s. uneasiness, {Discontinuation, dls-kon-tln-u-a'shan. s. 



om— v. a. to grieve, deject 
>mfortable, dls-kam'far-ta -bl. a. 
ising sadness [blame 

mimend, dls-kdm-mend'. v. a. to 
)mniendablc, d!s-k6m'men-d&-bl. a. 
m cable, censurable 
)mmeDdation,dis-kdm-mcn-du'shun. 
>lame, censure 

)inmode, dis-k6m-mMe'. v. a. to put 
inconvenience, molest 
unmodious, dls-k<jin-m6'de-us, or 
-kdm-m6'je-us. a. inconvenient,trou- 
some [inconvenience, hurt 

-nnmodity, dis-k6m-m6d'e-tc. s. 



disruption of continuity, separation 

Discontinue, dls-kdn-tin'u. v. a. & n. to 

leave off, cease, lose the cohesion of 

parts [unity of parts 

Discontinuity, dls-kfin-te-nu'e-te. s. dis- 

Disconvenience, d!s-L6n-ve'ne-ense. s. 

incongruity, disagreement 
Discord, dls'k6rd. s. disagreement, op- 
position 
Discord, dls-kord'. v.n. to disagree, not 

to suit with 
Discordance, dls-kor'dansc. "> s.disagree- 
Discordancy,d1s-kAr'dan-se. > ment 



Discordant, dis-k6rMant. a. disagreeing 
>mpose, dls-kdm-p6ze'. v. a. to dis- Discordantly, dis-kor'dant-l£. ad. in dis- 
Jcj> ruffle, displace J agreement with itself or another 



D I S nor, not ;— tub«, tub, btyl ;— &H ;— pound ;— Min, THis. DIS 



Discover, dfs-kuv'ar. v. a. to disclose, 

find out 
Discoverable, dls-kuv'ur-A-bl. a. that 

which may be found out 
Discoverer, dls-k&v'ur-ar. s. one that 

finds any thing not known before, ?. 

scout 
Discovery, dls-kuv'ar-e. s. act of find- 
ing or revealing 
Discount, dls'k6unt. s. a drawback 
Discount, dls-konnt'. v. a. to count back, 

pay back again 
Discountenance, dis-k6un'te-n&nse. v. a. 

to discourage,abash— s.cold treatment 
Discourage, dls-k&r'ldje. v. a. to depress, 

deter 
Discourager, dls-korMdje-ur. s. one who 

impresses diffidence and terror 
Discouragement, dls-kur'rldje-ment. s. 

act of deterring, cause of depression 

or fear 
Discourse, dls-k6rse'. s. conversation, 

treatise — v. n. to converse, treat upon 
Discoursivc, dls-kor'slv. a. containing 

dialogue 
Discourteous, dls-kor'tshos. a. uncivil 
Discourteously, dls-kur'tshas-le. ad. 

rudely 
Discourtesy, dls-kur'te-sc. s. incivility 
Discous, dis'k09. a. broad, flat 



grace— v. a. to disgrace, not to believe 
Discreet, dls-kreet'. a. prudent, cautious 
Discreetly, dls-krect'le. ad. prudently 



Discrete, ttts-krete'. a. distinct, dis- 
junctive 

Discretion, dls-krfcsh/un. s. prudence, 
liberty of acting at pleasure 

Discretionary, dls-kresh'un-Ar-c. a. un- 
limited [crete 

Discretive, dis-krc'tlv. a. same as dis- 

Discriminable, dis-krlm'e-nft-bl. a. dis- 
tinguishable by outward marks or to- 
kens 

Discriminate, dls-krlm'e-nate. v. a. to 
mark with notes of difference, select 
or separate 

Discrimination, dls-krlm-e-na'shun. s. 
act of distinguishing, distinction 

Discriminative, dls-krlm'e-nft-tlv. a. 
marking distinctions, character istical 

Discriminous, dls-krlm'c-nus.a. danger- 
ous [the posture of leaning 

Discubitory, dls-ku'be-tur-c. a. fitted to 

Discumbency, dls-kum'b£n-se. s. the act 
of leaning at meat 

Discumber, dls-knm'bur. v. a. to disen- 
gage, unburthen 

Discursive, dis-kor'slv. a. moving here 
and there, roving, argumentative 

Discursively, dls-kuVslv-le. ad. by due 
gradation of argument 

Discursory, dls-kur'sur-c. a. argumcntal 

Discus, dls'kus. s. a quoit [perse 



Discredit, dls-kred'lt. s. reproach, dis- Discuss, dls-kus'. v. a. to examine, dis- 



Discusser, dls-kas'sur. s. one who dis- 
cusses 
Discussion, dls-kus'shon. s. examination 



Discreetness, dls-kreet'nfcs. s. quality of Discussive, dls-kus'slv. a. having power 

being discreet to discuss 

Discrepance, dls'kre-panse.s. difference Discutletft, 3\%^&!&&x&«v ^ t«^SKxw^> 
Discrepant, dis'kre-pA&t. a. disagreeing! me&cAue 



'. V 



D I S Fate, far, full, fAt ;— mc, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, D I S 



Disdain, d!z-danc'. v. a. to scorn— s. 
scvrn, contemptuous anger 

Disdainful, diz-dane'ful. a. scornful 

Disdainfully, dlz-danc'ful-6. ad. with 
hiughty scorn [ty scorn 

Disdaiufulncss,dlz-dane'ful-ncs.s.haugh- 

Diseusc, dlz-tze'. s. distemper, sickness 
— v. a. to afflict with disease, pain 

Disembark, dis-em-bark.'. v- a. 8c n. to 
carry or go to land 

Discmbitter,d!s-em-bit'tar. v. a. to free 
from bitterness 

Disembodied, dis-em-b6d'id- a. devested 
of their bodies 

Disembogue, dis-em-b6g / . v. a. U n. 
to discharge into the sea, gain a vent 

Disembroil, dls-im-broll'. v. a. to dis- 
entangle [power 

Disenable, dls-en-a'bl. v. a. to deprive of 

Disenchant, dls-en-tshant'. v. a. to free 
from an enchantment 

Disencumber, dls-en-kum'bur. v. a. to 
discharge from encumbrances, disbur- 
den [freedom from incumbrance 

Disencumbrance, dls-cn-knm'branse. s. 

Disengage, dls-en-gaje'. v. a. to separate 
from, disentangle, free 

Disengaged, dls-en-gajd'. p. a. at leisure 

Disengagement, dis-en-gaje'ment. s. re- 
lease from any engagement, vacancy 

Disentangle, dfs-en-tang'gl. v. a. to un- 
ravel 

Disenterrc, dls-en-tcr'. v. a. tounbury 

Dise»thral,dis-en-/Arawl'. v.a. to set free 

Disenihrone, dis-cn-/Ar6nc', v. a. to de- 
p'^e from sovereignty 

D:se:it*"ancc, dls-cn-transe'. v. a. 
ir./Aen from a trance 



to a- 



Disespouse, dls-e-spouze'. v. a* to sepa- 
rate after faith plighted 

Discstecm, dls-e-stetrn'. s. slight, dis- 
like — v. a. to slight 

Disestimation, dis-es-te-ma'shai). 6. dis- 
respect, disesteem 

Disfavour, dls-fa'vur- s. discountenance 

Disfiguration, dls-f lg-u-ra'shun. s. defor- 
mity 

Disfigure, dls-flg'urc. v. a. to deform 

Disfigurement, dls-fig'ure-menL s. de- 
facement of beauty 

Disfranchise, dls-fran't&hlz. v. a. to de- 
prive of privileges 

Disfranchisement, dls-fran'tshlz -ment. 
s. act of depriving of privileges 

Disgarnish, dlz-gar nlsh. v. a. to strip of 
ornament 

Disgorge, dlz-g6rjc'. v. a. to pour out 
with violence, vomit 

Disgrace, dlz-grase'. s. ignominy, disho- 
nour, loss of favour-— -v. a. to disho- 
nour, put out of favour 

Disgraceful, dlz-grase'fu). a igpominious 

Disgracefully, dlz-grase'ful-e. ad. in dis- 
grace [nominy 

Disgracefulness, dlz-grase'ful-nes. s. ig- 

Disgracious, dlz-gra'shfts. a. unkind 

Disguise, dlzg-yize'. v. a. to conceal, dis- 
figure, deform by liquor — s. dress to 
deceive, a counterfeit show 

Disguisement, dizg-ylzc'ment s. dress 
of concealment 

Disgust, dlz-gast 1 . s. aversion, dislike— 
v. a. to strike with dislike, offend 

Disgustful, dlz-gust'ful. a. nauseous 

Dish, dish. s. a vessel to serve up meat 
in— v. a. to serve in a dish 



1) I S nor, n6t ;— tube, tfib, bill ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, THis. D I S 



Dish-clout, dlsh'kl6ut. s. the cloth 'with 

which the maids rub their dishes 
Dish-washer, dlsh'wosh-or. s. the name 

of a bird 
Dishabille, dis-a-bll'. s. an undress 
Dishabit, dls-hab'lt. v. a. to throw out of 
place [rage 

Dishearten, dfs-har'tn. v. a. to discou- 
Disheril, dis-her'lt. v. a. to cut off from 
inheritance [the hair disorderly 

Dishevel, dish-she v'vel. v. a. to spread 
Dishonest, dlz-dnlst. a. void of probity 
Dishonestly, dlz-onlst-le. ad. without 
probity, unchastely Tbity, unchastity 
Dishonesty, dlz-6n'nis-te. s. want of pro- 
Dishonour, dlz-on'nor. s. reproach, dis- 
grace— v. a. to disgrace, deflour 
Dishonourable,dIz-on'nftr-a-bl.a.shame- 

ful 
Dishorn, dls-h6rn'. v. a. to strip of horns 
Disincarcerate, dls-in-kar'se-rate. v. a. 

to set at liberty 
Disinclination,dls-ta-kle-na'shun. s. want 

of affection, slight dislike 
Disincline, dls-ln-kllne'. v. a. to produce 

dislike to 

Disingenuity, d!s-ln-je-nu'e-te. s. mean- 
ness of artifice, unfairness 
Disingenuous, dls-ln-j6n'a-os. a. unfair 
Disingenuously, dls-ln-jcn'u-us-le. ad. in 

a disingenuous manner 
Disingenuousness, dls-ln-jen'u-5s-n£a, s- 

mean subtilty, low craft 
Disinherit, dls-ln-her'it. v. a. to cut off 

from inheritance 
Disinter, dls-ln-tor 7 . v. a. to unbury 
Disinterested, diz-ln'tdr-cs-t&d. a. void 
of self-interest 



Disinterestedly, dlz-ln'ter-es-tcd-le. ad. 

in a disinterested manner 
Disinterestedness, diz-iu'ter-6s-ted-nes. 
s. contempt of private interest [der 
Disjoin, dlz-j61n'. v. a. to separate, sun- 
Disioint, diz-j61nt'. v. a. & n. to put out 

of joint, separate, fall in pieces 
Disjunct, dlz-jungkt'. a. disjointed, se- 
parate 
Disjunction, dlz-j&ngk'shun. s- disunion 
Disjunctive, dlz-jungk'tlv. a. incapable 
of union, that which marks separation 
Disjunctively, dlz-jongk'tiv-16. acL dis- 
tinctly, separately 
Disk, disk. s. face of the sun, Sec. a quoit 
Dislike, dlz-llke'. s. disinclination, dis- 
gust — v. a. to disapprove, regard with- 
out affection 
Disliken, dlz-11'kn. v. a. to make unlike 
Dislikeness, dlz-like'n6s. s. unlikencss 
Dislimb, dlz-llm'. v. a. to tear limb from 

limb 
Dislocate, dls'16-kate. v. a. to disjoint 
Dislocation, dis-16-ka'shun. s. act of dis- 
placing or disjointing 
Dislodge, dlz-I6dje'. v. a. & n. to remove, 
drive out, go away [giancc, faithless 
Disloyal, dlz-loc'al. a. not true to alle- 
Disloyally, dlz-loc'al-le. ad. not faithfully 
Disloyalty, dlz-16e'al-te. s. want of alle- 
giance or fidelity 
Dismal, dlz'mal. a. sorrow fuf, unhappy 
Dismally, dlz'mal-le. ad. horribly 
Dismalness, dlz'mal-ncs. s. horror, sor- 
row [stroy 
Dismantle, dlz-man'tl. v. a. to strip* de- 
Dismask, dte-mlsk' • n ,*.. \» fccro*^ ^ 

mask. 



-— *-. 



15 I S Fate, ftr, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, m6ve, D I S 



Dismay, dlz-ma'. v. a. to terrify, discou- 
rage— s. fall of courage, terror felt 



Dismember, dlz-mem'bur. v. a. to cut off Disparity, dls-par'e-te. s. inequality 



a limb [discard 

Dismiss, dlz-mls'. v. a. to send away, 
Dismission, dlz-mlsh'on. a. discharge, 

deprivation 
Dismortgage, dle-m6r'gaje. v. a. to re- 
deem from mortgage 
Dismount, dlz-m&unt'. v. a. 8c n« to 

throw or alight from a horse 
Denatured, diz-na'tshurd. a. unnatural 
Disobedience, dfc-o-be'de-ense. s. breach 
of duty [servant of lawful authority 
Disobedient, dls-o-be'de-ent. a. not ob- 
Disobey, dis-6-ba'. v. a. to break com- 
mands [fence 
Disobligation, dls-6b-le-ga'shan. s. of- 

fend, disgust 

Disobliging, dls-o-bll'jlng. p. a. disgust- 
ing, unpleasing [offensive manner 

Disobligingly, dis-6-bll rjlng-le. ad- in an 

Disobligingness, di s-6-bll'j In g-nes. s. rea- 
diness to disgust, oflfensiveness 

Disorder, dlz-or'dar. s. confusion, tu 
mult, distemper — v. a. to disturb, 
make sick 

.Disordered, diz-or'dftrd. a. villous, dis- 



Disparagement, dis-parldje-ment. s. 
disgrace, reproach 



Dispark, dls-park'. v. a. to throw open 

a park 

Dispart, dls-part'. v: a.* to separate, 

break [temper 

Dispassion, dls-pash'on. s. coolness of 

Dispassionate, a!s-pash'un-&te. a; cool, 

calm 
Dispel, cfls-pel'. ▼. a. to drive away 
Dispensary, (Qs-pen 'si-re. a. the place 

Where medicines are dispensed 
Dispensation, dls-pen-sa'shun. s. distri- 
bution, an exemption [buter 
Diftpeosator, dls-pen-sa't&r. b. a distri- 
Dispensatory, dls-pen's&-tur-e. s. the di- 
rectory for making medicines, a phar- 
macopoeia [excuse 
Dispense, cfls-pense'. v. a. to distribute, 
Dispenser, dls-pen'sur. e. one who dis- 
penses 
Dispeople, dls-pe'p]. v. a. to depopulate 
Dispeopler, dls-pe*pl-ur. s.a depopulator 
Disperge, dls-perdjV. v. a. to sprinkle 
Disperse, dls-pcrse'. ▼. a. to scatter 
Dispcrsedly, ais-pcr'sed-le. ad. in a dis- 
persed manner [tcring or spreading 
Dispersion, dis-pei^shun. s. act of scat- 
Dispirit, dls-plr'lt. v. a. to discourage 



• eased [ad. irregularly, without law JDispiritcdness, dls-plr / lt-t6d-n6s.s. want 
'"Disorderly, diz-6r / dnr-le. a. confused — of vigour [place, remove 

Disordinntc, dls-or'dc-nate. a. vitious, "~" 

living irregularly 
Disown, diz-onc'. v. a. to deny, renounce 
Disparage, dls-par'ridjc. v. a. to match 



unequally, injure by union or compa- 
rison with something inferior 



Displace, dls-plase'. v. a. to put out of 
Displacency, dls-pla'sen-se. s. incivility, 
disgust [plant 

Displant, dls-plant'. v. a- to remove a 
Displantation, dls-plan-ta'shun. s. the re- 
moval of a plant, ejection of a people 



DIS nor, n&t ;— tube, tab, ball ;— 611 ;— pftund ;— Min, this. D I S 

Display, dis-pl.V. v. a. to spread wide,) Disproportionate, dis-pro-por'shun-ate. 
exhibit— s. exhibition, grandeur | a. unsymmetrical, unsuitable 

dis-pr6-p6r'sh on- 




to confute 
fensiveness [anger, disgracei Dispunishable, dis-pun'ish-a-bl. a. with- 

Displeasure, dls-plezh'urc. s. offence,! out penal restraint 
Displode, dls-plode'. v. a. to vent with Disputable, dls'pu-ta-bl. ordh-pu'ta-bl. 



violence [burst with noise 

Displosion, dls-plo'zhftn. s. a sudden 
Disport, dls-port'. s. play, sport — v. a. 

St n. to divert, play, wauton 
Disposal, dls-po'zal. a. regulation, right 

of bestowing [regulate, adjust 

Dispose, dls-poze'. v. a. to give, adapt, 
Disposer, dls-po'zar. s. giver, governor 
Disposition, dls-po-zlslvun. s. method, 

tendency, temper 
Dispossess, dls-p6z-zcs'. v. a. to deprive 
Disposure, dlz-po'zhure. s. disposal, 

state, posture 
Dispraise, dis-praze'. 9. blame, censure 

— v. a. to blame, censure 
Dispraisihle, dis-pra'zc-bl. a. unworthy 

of commendation [ferent ways 

Dispread, dls-spred'. v. a. to spread dif 
l)i>prflof, dls-pr&of. s. confutation 
Disproportion, dIs-prd-por'*hi\n. s. want 

of symmetry— v. a. to dismatch, to join 

things unsuitable 
Disproportionate, dls-pri-p6r , shun-i\- 

bl. a. unsuitable in quantity 
Disproportionably, dis-pro-pdr'shun-a- 

blc. ad. unsuitably 
Disproportional, dis-pro-p6r / shun-al. a. 

dihproportionable 
Disproportionate, dls-pr6-p6r'shun-al- 

lc. ad. unsuitably 



a. dis- 



a. liable to contest, controvertible 
Disputant, dls'pii-tant. s. a rcasoncr 
Disputation, dls-pii-ta'shun. s. argu- 
mentation 
Disputatious, dis-pi-ta'shus. ? 
Disputarivc,dls-pu'ta-tiv. 5 

posed to debate 
Dispute, dls-putc'. v. a. & n. to contend 
for, oppose, discuss, debate — s. con- 
test, controversy 
Dhputcless, dis-pute'les. a. undi*puted 
Dispute r, dis-pu'tnr. s. a controvcrtist 
Disqualification, dU-kwiM-c-fe-kd'shnn. 

s. that which disqualifies 
Disqualify, dls-kwure-fl. v. a. to make 

unfit, disable 
Disquiet, dis-kwl'ct. s. uneasiness, anxi- 
ety— v- a. to disturb, vex 
Disquietly, dIs-kwl'ct-16. ad. anxiously 
Disquietness,dis-kwl/6t-ne;-. 7 • * 

Diiiquietudc, dlH-kwI'^ti-Klc. i s * anxictjr 
Disquisition, dis-kwe-zish'an. s. (Imputa- 
tive inquiry 
Disregard, dis-r6-g*ird'. s, slight notice, 

neglect — v. a. to slight, contemn 
Disrt-gardful, dls-re-gard'1'ul. a. negli- 
gent, contemptuous 
Disrelish, dlz-rcl'ish. s. bad Ustc, 
dUike— v. a. to make uiusraottR^ <&c«- 



D I 3 Fate, fir, Oil, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, D I S 

Dissentaneous, dls-scn-ta'ne-us. a. incon- 
sistent, contrary 
Dissenter, dls-sen'tftr. s. one that disa- 
grees, one who refuses the communion 
of the English church [dissent 

Dissentient, dls-sen'shent a. declaring 
Dissertation ,dls-s6r-ta'shiin. s. discourse 
Disserve, dls-s£rv'. v. a. to injure, harm 
Disservice, dls-serMs. s. injury, mis- 

chief Tt* 6118 

Disserviceahle, dls-ser'vIs-A-bl. a. inju- 
Dissever, dls-sev'ur. v. a. to cut in two 
Dissilient, dis-slFyftnt a. starting asun- 
der [ing in two 
Dissilition, dis-sll-lsh'un. s. act of burst- 
Dissimilar, dls-slm'e-lur. a. unlike 
Dissimilarity, dls-slm-e-laVe<-te. > 
Dissimilitude, dls-slm-mll'e-tude. J s " 

unlikeness, want of resemblance 
Dissimulation, dis-slm-u-la'shun. s. act 

of dissembling, hypocrisy 
Dissipable, dls se-pa-bl. a. easily scat- 
tered 
Dissipate, dls'se-pate. v. a. to scatter, 

disperse, spend a fortune 
Dissipation, dls-se-pa'shun. s. extrava- 
gant spending, scattered attention 
Dissociate, dls-so'she-ate. v. a. to sepa- 
rate 
Dissolvable, dlz-zdl'va-bl. a. capable of 
dissolution [paration 

Dissoluble, dls'so-lu-bl. a. capable of se- 
Dissolubility,dls-s61-lu-bll'e-te. s. liable- 

ness to suffer a disunion of parts 
Dissolve, dlz-zdlv\ v. a, 8c n. to separate, 

disunite, melt 
Dissolvent, dlz-zdl'vent a. having power 
I to melt— s. power of disuniting part6 



Disreputation, dls-rep-u-ta'shon. 7 {u 
Disrepute, dis-rc-pateA 5 s# m 

character, dishonour 
Disrespect, dis-re-spekt'. s. incivility, 

want of reverence, rudeness 
Disrespectful, dls-r£-spekt'ful. a. irre- 
verent, uncivil [irreverently 
Disrespectfully, dls-re-spekt'ful-le. ad: 
Disrobe, diz-robe'. v. a. to undress 
Disruption, dtz-rup'shun. a. a breaking 

asunder, breach, rent 
Dissatisfaction, dis-sat-ls-f&k'shun. s. the 
state of being dissatisfied, discontent 
Dissatisfactory, dis-s&t-is-f%k'tur-6. a. 

unable to give content 
Dissatisfy, dls-saYls-fl. v. a. to displease 
Dissect, dls-sekt'. v, a. to cut in pieces 
Dissection, dis-s6k'shun. s. act of sepa- 
rating the parts of a body, anatomy 
Disseisin, dls-se'zln. s. an unlawful eject- 
ment 
Disseise, dls-s6ze'. v. a. to dispossess 
Disseisor, dls-se'zdr. s. he that dispos- 
sesses another 
Dissemble, dls-scm'bl. v. a. & n. to hide 
under false appearance, play the hy- 
pocrite [crite 
Dissembler, dls-sem'blar. s. a hypo- 
Dissemblingly, dls-scm'bllng-lc. ad. hy- 
pocritically [ter as seed 
Disseminate,dls-sem'e-nate. v. a. to scat- 
Dissemination, dls-scm-e-na'shun. s. act 
of scattering like seed [spreader 
Disseminator, dls-sem'e-na-tur. s. a. 
Dissension, dls-sen'shfin. s. disagreement 
Dissensious, dls-s6n'shus. a. contentious 
Dissent, dis-sent'. v. n. to differ in opi- 
nion— s. disagreement 



V 



1) IS nor, not ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 6tl ;— pound ;— r//in, 



THIS. D I S 



Dissolvable, diz-z6l'va-bL a. that may 

be dissolved 
Dissolute,dis'so-lutc. a. loose, debauched 
Dissolutely, dls'so-lute-16. ad. loosely 
Dissoluteness, dls's6-late-nes. s. debau- 
chery 
Dissolution, dls-so-lu'shun. s. a dissolv- 
ing, destruction, act of breaking up 
an assembly, looseness of manners 
Dissonance, dis'so-nanse. s. discord 
Dissonant, dis's6-nant. a. unharmonious 
Dissuade, dls-swade'. v. a. to divert by 
reason or importunity from any thing 
Dissuasion, dls-swa'shon. s. urgency of 

reason against any thing. 

Dissuasive, dis-swa'siv. a. apt or proper 

to dissuade — s. argument to dissuade 

Dissyllable, dis'sll-la-bl. s. a word of 

two syllables 

Distaff, dls'taf.s. a staff used in spinning 

Distain, d Is- tine', v. a. to stain, sully 

Distance, dls'tanse. s. remoteness in 

place or time, space of time, respect, 

reserve — v. a. to place remotely, to 

leave behind 

Distant, dis'tant- a. remote in place or 

time 
Distaste, dis-taste 7 . s. disgust, dislike— 

v. a. to dislike, diseust 
Distasteful, dls-taste'ful. a. nauseous 
Distemper, dls-tem'por. s. a disease — 
v. a. to disorder, disturb, destroy tem- 
per [moderate 
Distempcratc, dls-tcm'pur-ate. a. im- 
Distemperature, dls-tem'pur-a-ture. s. 

intemperateness, perturbation 
Distend, dis-tend'. v. a- to stretch out 
Distent, dls-tent'. s. space of extension 



Distention, dls-tcn'shftn. s. act of stretch- 
ing in breadth, breadth 
Distich, dls'tlk. s. a couple of lines 
Distil, dla-tll'. v. a. 8c n. to draw by dis- 
tillation, drop, use a still [tilling 
Distillation, dls-tfl-la'shun. s.act of dis- 
Distillatory, dis-tll'la-tur-e. a. belong- 
ing to distillation. 
Distiller, dls-til'lur. s. one who distils 
Distilment, dis-tll'ment. s. that which is 
drawn by distillation [unconfused 
Distinct, dls-tlngkt'. a. different, apart, 
Distinction, dls-tingk'shun. s. difference, 

honourable note of superiority 
Distinctive, dls-tingk'tl v. a. able to dis- 
tinguish [confusedly 
Distinctively, dls-tlngk'tlv-le. ad. not 
Distinctly, dls-tlngkt'le. ad. clearly 
Distinctness, dls-tlnukt'ncs. s. clearness 
Distinguish, dis-ting gwlsh. v. a. to note, 

honour, discern 
Distinguishable, dls-tlng'gwish-a-bl. a. 

that which may be distinguished 
Distinguished, dls-tlng'gwlsht p. a. emi- 
nent [who distinguishes 
Distinguishes dls-tlng'gwlsh-ur. s. one 
Distinguish ingly, dls-tlng'gwlsh-fng-le. 
ad. with distinction [s. distinction 
Distinguishment, dls-tlng'gwlsh-ment. 
Distort, dls-t6rt'. v. a. to writhe, twist, 
misrepresent [motion 
Distortion, dls-tor'shnn. s. irregular 
Distract, dls-trakt'. v. a. to divide, per* 

plex, make mad 
Distractedly, dls-trak'ted-le. ad. madly 
Distractedness, dls-trak'ted-ncs. 7 
Distraction, dis-trak'shftn. S. 8 " 

mudnm 



T ¥kt£ 9 far, fill, {At ; — me, met ; — pine, pin ; — n6, m&ve, D I V 



rain, dis-trane'. v. a. to seize 
:rainer, dls-tra'nflr. s. he that seizes 
:raint, dls-trant'- s. seizure 
Lraught, dls-trawt'. p. a. distracted 
:ress, dis-tres'. s. a distraiuing, cala- 
mity , misery— -v. a. to harass, make 
liserable 

tressful, dls-tres'ful. a. full of misery 
Lribute, dls-trlb'ute. v. a. to divide 
nongst more than two 
tribution, dis-tre-bu'shun- s. act of 
istributing [serves to distribute 

tributive, dls-trlb'u-tiv. a. that which 
tributivcly, dis-trib'u-tiv-le, ad. by 
istributiou, singly [territory 

Lrict, dls'trikt. s. circuit, province, 
trust, dls-trftst'. v. a. to regard with 
iffidence, not to trust— s. suspicion 
trustful, dls-trast'ful. a. suspicious 
trustfully, dis-trusi'fuMe. ad. in a 
istrustful manner [of confidence 
trustfulness, dls-trust'ful-nes. s. want 
turb, dis-turb'. v. a. to perplex, dis- 
uiet, interrupt [tiou, confusion 

turbance, dls-tfir'banse. s. intcrrup- 
turber, dls-tur'bur. s. one who dis- 
iirbs 

union, dis-u'ne-un. s. separation 
unite, dis-u-nlte'. v. a. & n. to sepa- 
ate, fall asunder [separation 

unity, dls-u'ne-te. s. a state of actual 
usage, dis-u'zaje. 7 s. cessation of use 
use, dls-use'. j or custom 
use, dis-uze'. v. a. to cease to make 
se of [diet 

vouch, dlz-voutsh'. v. a. to contra - 
ch,dltsh. s. a trench, moat in fortifi- 
ation— v. a. to make a ditch. 



Ditcher, ditsh'&r. one who digs ditches 
Dithyrambick, dl//i-e-ram'bik. s. a song 
in honour of Hacchus ; any poem writ- 
ten with wildnesB 
Ditticd, dlt'tid. a. sung, adapted to mu- 
sic [song 
Ditty, dlt'tc. s. a poem to be sung, a 
Divan, de-van', s. the council of orien- 
tal princes 
Dive, dive. v. n. to sink voluntarily un- 
der water, go deep into any question 
Diver, dl'vur- s. one who dives 
Diverge, de-vcrje'.v. n. to tend various 
ways from one point [one point 
Divergent, de-ver'jent a. tending from 
Divers, di'verz. a. several, sundry 
Diverse, dl'verse. a. different, multiform 
Diversification, de-ver-se-fc-ka'shun. s. 

variegation, change 
Diversify, de-ver'sc-fl v. a. to variegate 
Diversion, de-v6r'shun. s. a turning a- 
side, sport [variety 

Diversity, de-ver'se-tfr. s. dissimilitude, 
Diversely, di'vers-lc. ad. variously 
Divert, de-vert', v. a. to turn from, please 
Divertise, de-ver'tlz. v. n. to sport 
Divertisement, de-ver'tlz -men t. s. diver- 
sion 
Divertive, de-ver'tiv. a. amusive 
Divest, de-vcst\ v. a. to strip, make 

naked 
Divesture, de-ves'tshure. s. act of put- 
ting off* 
Dividable, d£-vl'da-bl a. that may be 

separated 
Divide, dc-vide'. v. su to part, separate 
Dividend, dlv'e-dend. a. a share, the 
number given to be divided 



D I U n&r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— pound ;— thin, this. DOE 



Divider, de-vi'dftr. s. a distributer, a 
disunitcr, a particular kind of com- 
passes 
Dividual, de-vld'u-al. a. divided, shared 
Divination, dlv-e-na'shun. s. prediction 

of future things 
Divine, de-vine', a. godlike, heavenly 
— -s. a priest, clergyman, theologian 
—v. a. & n. to foretel, foreknow, con- 
jecture, utter prognostications, feel 
presages, conjecture, guess 
Divinely, de-vlne'le. ad. heavenly 
Divineness, de-vlne'nes. s. divinity 
Diviner, de-vl'nur. s. one who professes 

divination, a conjecturer 
Divincress, dc-vlne'rfes. s. a prophetess 
Divinity, de-vfn'e-te. s. participation 
the nature of God, deity, godhead, 
the Supreme Being, the science of di- 
vine things [ing divided 
Divisible, de-vlz'e-bl. a. capable of be- 
Divisibility, de-vlz-c-bll'6-tfc. s. quality 
of admitting division [bility 
Divisibleness, de-vlz'e-bl-nes. s. divisi- 
Di vision, de-vlzh'&n. s. act of dividing, 
partition, difference, part of a dis- 
course [divides 
Divisor, de-vl'zur. s. the number that 
Divorce, de-v6rse'. s. legal separation of 
husband and wife, disunion— v. a. to 
separate, force asunder 
Divorcement, de-vorse'ment. s. divorce 
Diuretic, dl-ii-ret'lk. a. exciting urine 
Diurnal, dl-ur'naL a. performed in a day, 

daily— s. a journal, day-book 
Diurnally, dl-ur'nil-e. ad. every day 
Diuternity, dl-u-tur'n6-te. s. length of 
duration 



Divulge, de-vulje'. v. a. to publish, re- 
veal 
Divulge r,de-vul'jar. s* a publisher 
Divulsion, de-vul'shun. s. act of pluck- 
ing away 
Dizen, dl'zn. v. a. to dress, deck 
Dizzard, diz'zard. s- a blockhead 
Dizziness, dlz'ze-n6s. s- giddiness 
Dizzy, dlz'ze. a. giddy, thoughtless 
Do, d66. v. a. & n. to act any thing good 
or bad, perform, execute, finish, con- 
chide, behave, end, fare 
Docible, d6s'e-bl. a. easy to be taught 
Dociblcness, d6s'e-bl-nes. s. docility 
Docile, dos'sll. a. easily instructed 
Docility, do-slKle-te. s. readiness to learn 
off Dock, d6k. s. an herb, the stump of the 
tail, a shipbuilder's yard— v. a. to cut 
short, lay in a dock 
Docket, ddk'lt. s. a direction tied upon 
goods, summary of a larger writing 
Doctor, dok'tur. s. a title in divinity, 
law, or physic, physician — v. a. to 
physic , cure [degree of a doctor 

Doctoral, ddk'to-ral. a. relating to the 
Doctorship, dok'tftr-shlp. s. rank of a 
doctor [doctrine 

Doctrinal, d6k / tre-nal. a. containing 
Doctrinally, d6k'trc-nal-£. ad. positively 
Doctrine, dok'trln. s. the principles of 

any sect or master, act of teaching 
Document, ddk'u-ment. s. precept, in- 
struction, direction 
Dodder, dod'dur. s. a plant [12 sides 
Dodecagon, do-dek'a-gon. s. a figure of 
Dodge, dodje. v. n. to use craft, shift 

place as another approaches 
Doe, di.s, forctt\* dl ^VsvxOcw 



D O I Fate, ftr, fell, fat ;— mfc, met ;— pine, pin ; — no, move, DOM 



Doer, doo'ur. 8. one who does, a per- 
former 
Dog, d6g. s. a domestic animal— v. a* to 

follow slily and continually 
Dogcheap, d6g'tshecp. a. cheap as dog's 

meat 
Dog-days, dogMaze. s. the days in which 
the dog-star rises and sets with the 
sun, from July 24th to August 28th 
Poge, doje. s. the title of the chief ma- 
gistrate of Venice and Genoa 
Dogged, ddg'ged.a. sullen, sour, morose 
Dogger, ddjpgor. s.a ship with one mast 
Doggerel, dftrgrel. s. low verse 
Doggish, d6g gfsh. a. currish, brutal 
Doghearted, doe'har-ted- a. cruel 
Dogkennel, dog'ken-nel. s- a hut for dogs 
Dogma, ddg'ma. s. established principle 
Dogmatical, dog-mat'e-kal. )a. posi- 
Dogmatic, dog-mat'lk- 3 tivc 

Dogmatically, d6g-mat'e-kal-&. ad. ma- 
gisterially, positively 
Doginaticalness, ddg-mat'e-kal-nes. s. 

magisterialness 
Dogmatism, d6g'ma-tlsm. s. dogmatical 

assertion 
Dogmatist, d6g'ma-tlst. s. a magisterial 

teacher, a positive asserter 
Dogmatize, dftg'ma-tlze. v. n. to assert 

positively 

Dogmatizer, d6g'm&-tl-zur- s. an as- 
serter, magisterial teacher 
Dogsleep, ddg'sltep. s. pretended sleep 
Dogs meat, dAgz'mete. s. refuse, vile 

stuff 
Dogstar, dog'star. s. the star which gives 

name to the dog-days 
Doily, d66'le. s. a woollen stuff 



Doings, doo'ingz. s. things done, feats, 

actions good or bad, bustle, tumult 
Doit, dolt. s. a small piece of money 
Dole,d6Ie. s. gift, share, grief 
Doleful, dAle'ful. a. socrowful melan- 
choly [manner 
Dolefully, d61e'ful-le. ad- in a doleful 
Dolefulness, d61e / ful-n6s. s. dismalness 
Dolesome, dole'soro. a. gloomy 
Dolesomely, d61e'sum-le. ad. in a dole- 
some manner 
Dolesomeness, dole'sftm-ncs. s. gloom 
Doll, d61. s. a little girl's puppet 
Dollar, dol'lur. s. a Spanish coin 
Dolorific, ddl-6-rlf !k. a. causing pain 
Dolorous, d6Y6-rus. a. sorrowful, painful 
Dolour, d61ur. s. grief, lamentation 
Dolphin, doYfin. s. a fish 
Dolt, dolt. s. a heavy stupid fellow 
Doltish, doltish, a. stupid 
Domain, do-mane', s. dominion, empire, 
estate [ispherical arch, cupola 
Dome, dome. s. a building, house, hem- 
Domestical, do-mes'te-kal. > u i^„ 
Domestic, do-mes'tlk. J Delon 6- 
ing to the house, private, not open, 
not wild, not foreign, intestine 
Domesticate, do-mes'tc-kate. v. a. to 

make domestic 
Domiciliaryvlftm-e-sll'ya-re. a. intruding 

into private houses 
Dominant, dAm'e-nant. a. predominant 
Dominate, dflm'6-nate. v. n. to prevail 
Domination, dAm-e-na'sliita. s. power, 

dominion, tyranny 
Domineer, ddm-e-neer'. v. n- to rule 
with insolence [Lord's day 

Dominical, d6-mln'e-kal. a. noting the 



DOT nor, nflt ;— tube, tab, bull ;— 611 ;— p66nd ;— fAin, THis. D O U 



Dominion, d6-mln'yan. s. sovereign au- 
thority, territory, ascendant 

Don, ddn. s. the Spanish title for a gen- 
tleman 

Donary, do'na-r&. s. a thing given to sa- 
cred uses 

Donation, do-na'shon. s. act of giving, 

gift 
Donative, don'A-tlv. s. a gift; present 

Done, dan. part. pass, of the verb Do 

Done, dan. iutj. used to confirm a wa- 
ger 

Donor, d6'ndr.s. a giver 

Doom, d 66m. v. a. to condemn, sentence, 
destine — s. judgment, condemnation 

Doomsday, d&omz'da. s. day of judg- 
ment [book for registering estates 

Doomsday-book, d66mz'da-b66k. s. a 

Door, d6re. s. gate of a house, passage 

Doquet, ddk'it. s. a paper containing a 
warrant [architecture 

Doric, d6r'lk. a. relating to the Doric 

Dormant, dor'mant. a. sleeping, con- 
cealed, not divulged 

Dormitory, d6r'me-tar-e. s. a place to 
sleep in, burial place 

Dormouse, d6r'ra6use. s. a small animal 
which passes a large part of the win- 
ter in sleep 

Dorr, dor. s. a flying insect 

Dose, dose. s. a sufficient medicine for 
one time 

Dot, dot. s. a small point or spot in a 
writing — v. a. to make dots or spots 

Dotage, do'tadje. s. imbecility of mind, 
excessive fondness 

Dotal, do'tal. a. relating to a woman's 
portion 



Dotard, do'tard. s. a man whose intel- 
lects are impaired by age 
Dote, dote. v. n. to be in love to excess 
Doter, do'tar. s. a dotard, silly lover 
Dotingly, du'tlng-le. ad. fondly 
Double, dab'bl. a. two of a sort, twice as 

much, twofold, deceitful 
Double-dealer, dab-bl-de'lar. s. a de- 
ceitful insidious fellow 
Double-dealing, dub-bl-de'llng. s. arti- 
fice, low cunning 
Double-minded, dab-bl-mind'ed. a. insi- 
dious [ceitful 
Double-tongued, dub-bl-t&ngd'. a. de- 
Double, dub'bl. v. a. & n. to make or 
become twice as much, fold, pass 
round, wind in running— s. twice the 
quantity or number 
Doubleness, d5b'bl-nes. s. state of being 

double 

Doublet, d&b'bl-et. s. the waistcoat, a 
pair [nish coin, value two pistoles 
Doubloon, dub-bl-ddn'. s. [/">.] a Spa- 
Doubly, dab'bl-e. ad. in twice the quan- 
tity 
Doubt, d6ut. v. a. 8c n. to question, sus- 
pect, distrust — s. suspense, difficulty 
Doubtful, d6ut'fal. a. dubious, uncertain 
Doubtfully, d6ut'ful-c. ad. dubiously 
Doubtfulness, dodtful-ncs. s. ambiguity 
Doubtingly, d6ut1ng-lc. ad. dubiously 
Doubtless, dftat'lcs, a. without fear— ad- -" 

without doubt, unquestionably 
Dove, d&v. s. a wild pigeon , pjg^9P \ 
Dovecot, dav'k6t. s. a pigcojflMf^* ■ 
Dovetail, doVtale. s. a mode of join fog 

two pieces of wood ttt^g&tax 
Dough, Ah. %• w&w&«\ >g*2*fc 



D O X Fate, far, AH, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, ra6ve, DRA 



Doughty, dou'te. a. brave, illustrious— 

now used only ironically 
Doughy, db'L a. soft, unhardened 
Douse, douse, v. a. to put suddenly in 
water [jointure 

Dowager, d6u'a-jur. s. a widow with a 
Dowdy, dou'de. s. an awkward ill-dress- 
ed woman 

sssfs&w. }*■*-?-•>■ 

wife's portion, endowment, gift 
Dowered, d6u'ard, a. portioned 
Dowerless, d6u'ur-les. a. without a for- 
tune 
Dowlas, d6n'las. s. a coarse linen 
Down, donn. s- soft feathers, soft wool, 
or hair, a large open plain— prep, 
along a descent — ad. on the ground — 
intj. an exhortation to destruction 
Downcast, d6un'kast. a. bent down 
Downfal, doun'fawl. s. ruin destruction 
Downhill, d6un'hil. s. declivity, descent 
Downlooked, d6un'166kt. a. downcast 
Downlying,d6un-ll'ing. a. near childbirth 
Downright,d6un-rlte . ad. in plain terms 
Downright, doun'rlte. a. plain, open 
Downward, doun'wftrd. 7 ad towar(ls 
Downwards, d6un'wnrdz.5 
the centre, from a higher situation to 
a lower p [jected 

Downward, d6nn'ward. a. bending, de- 
WJDowny, dou'nc. a. covered with down 
Dower, d6ur. ? e ^ ^^«*;«« „:^o« 

jkma MVri- $ p s 

ufe, reward paid for a wife 
_/, Jok-s61'6-je. s- a form of giv- 
ing glory to God 
Doxy, d6k'se. s. a loose wench 



Doze, doze, v. a. & n. to stupify, slumber 
Dozen, duz'zn. s. the number of twelve 
Doziness, d6'ze-ncs. s. drowsiness 
Dozy, d6'ze. a. sleepy, drowsy, sluggish 
Drab, drab. s. a whore 
Drachm, dram. s. a Roman coin, one 

eighth of an ounce 
Draff, draf. s. any thing cast away 
Draft, draft, a* corrupted from Draught 
Drag, drag. v. a. & n. to pull along the 

ground by force, trail — s. a hand-cart, 
. net or hook to drag with 
Dragnet, drag'net. s. a net drawn along 

the bottom of the water 
Draggle* drag'gl. v. a. & n. to make or 

grow dirty by dragging [constellation 
Dragon, drag'un. s. a winged serpent, a 
Dragonlike, drag'un-llke. a. furious, 

fiery 
Dragonsblood, drag'anz-blod. s. a resin 
Dragoon, dra-gddn . s. a soldier that 

serves either on horse or foot — v. a. 

to persecute, enslave with soldiers 
Drain, drane. v- a. to empty, make dry 

— s. a channel to carry off water 
Drake, drake, s- the male of the duck 
Dram, dram. s. the eighth part of an 

ounce ; a glass of distilled .spirits 
Drama, dra'ma, or drdni'ma. s. a poem 

accommodated to action, comedy, tra- 
gedy 
Dramatical, dra-mat'e-kal. } ^^ 
Dramatic, dra-mat'ik. J a ' repre " 

sented by action 
Dramatically, dra-mat'e-k&l-e. ad. by- 
representation 
Dramatist, dram'a-tlst. s. a writer of 
. plays 



D R E nor, ndt ;— tube, tub, boll ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, this. D R I 



Drank, drank, the pret. of drink 
Draper, dra'por. s. one who sells cloth 
Drapery, dra'p&r-e. s- clothwork, the 

dress of a picture or statue 
Draught, draft, s. the act of drinking, 

quantity drank, sketch, detachment, 

sink, drain, bill of exchange 
Draw, draw. v. a. & n. pret. drew — part. 

pass. Drawn ; to pull along, attract, 

unsheath, allure, describe, contract, 

retire [exportation 

Drawback, draw'bak. s. duty paid on 
Drawer, draw'ar. s. he who draws, a 

sliding box in a chest; in the plural, 

thin under-breeches 
Drawing, drawing, s. delineation 
Drawing-room, draw'lng-rddm. s. the 

room in which company assemble at 

court 
Drawn, drawn, part. from Draw 
Draw well, draw wel. a. a deep well 
Drawl, drawl, v. u. to utter slowly 
Driv^dra. }s. a cart used by 

Draycart, dra'kart. > brewers 
Dread, drcJ.s. fear, terror — a. terrible, 

awful, venerable— v. a. & n. to fear, 

to be infenr 
Dreadful, dred'ful. a. terrible, frightful 
Dread fulness, dred'ful-nes. s. frightful- 

ness 
Dreadfully, drcd'ful-e. ad. terribly 
Dreadless, dred'les. a fearless, intrepid 
Dream, dreme. s. thoughts iu sleep, an 

idle fancy — v. n. to rove in sleep, to 

be sluggish 
Dreamer, drc'mar. s. one who dreams, 

an idler 
Dreamless, drcme'l&s. a. without dreams 



Drear, drere. a. mournful, dismal 
Dreary, dre' re. a. gloomy* horrid 
Dredge, dredje. s. a kind of net— v. a. 

to gather with a dredge 
Dregginess, dreg'ge-nes. s. feculence 
Dreggish, dreg'glsh. a. foul with lees 
Dreggy, dreg'ge. a. containing dregs 
Dregs, dregz. s. dross, refuse 
Drein,drane- x.i\.8ee Drain 
Drench, drensh, v. a. to soak, saturate 

with drink — s. a draught, physic for 

a brute 
Dress, dres.v. a. to clothe, adorn, cover 

a wound, curry, trim, prepare— s. 

clothes, garment 
Dresser, drfcs'sor. s. one who dresses or 

adjusts, a kitchen table 
Dressing, drcs'sing. s. application made 

to a sore 
Dressy, dres'se. a. showy in dress 
Drib, drib. v. a. to crop, ctfl^ff 
Dribble, diih'bl. v. n. to faHitfc grops 
Driblet, drlb'let. s. a small sum, odd 

money ■ [ture 

Drier, drt'ur. s. that which absorbs mois- 
Drii't, drift, s. a floaty storm, heap, ten- 
dency, scope 
Drift, "drift, v. a. to drive, throw on 

heaps 
Drill, drll. v. a. to pierce with a drill, 

bore, delay, exercise recruits — s. an, 

instrument to bore with, an ape 
Drink, drink, v.*. & n. pret. Drank 

Drunk — part .^) ass. Drunk, <*\" 

en ; to swallow liquors, 

— s. liquor to be swallow< 
Drink able, drlnk'a-bL aAUaXv^v&vTSNs^ 
i be, <k\vcv\L 



D R O Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, D R U 



Drinker, drink'ur. s. a drunkard 
Drip, drip. v. n- to fall in drops— & that 

which falls in drops 
Dripping, drlp'ing. s. fat which drops 

from roast meat 
Drive, drive, v. a. & n. pret. Drove, an - 

ciently Drive— part. pass. Driven, or 

Drove ; to force, urge, guide, tend 

to, aim 
Drivel, drlv'vL v. n. to slaver, to be 

weak, dote — s. slaver, spittle, a dri- 
veller 
Driveller, drlv'vl-ur. s. a fool, an idiot 
Driven, drlv'vn.part.of Drive 
Driver, drl'vur. s. he who drives 
Drizzle, rirlz'zl. v. a. to shed or fall in 

small drops 
Drizzly, driz'zl-e-a. shedding small rain 
Droll, drole. s. a jester, buffoon, farce 

—a. comic, merry— v. n. to jest, play 

the buffoon 
Drollery, dro'lftr-e. s. buffoonery 
Dromedary, dram'e-da-re. s. a sort of 

Camel 
Drone, drone, s. a bee which makes no 

honey, an idler, a humming— v. n. to 

live in idleness 
Dronish, dnVnlsh. a. idle, sluggish 
Droop, druop. v.n. to languish, faint 
Drop, drup. s. a globule of moisture, an 

ear-ring — v. a. Sc n. to pour in drops, 

let fall, utter slightly, fall in drops, 

fall, die, vanish [in drops 

Dropping, drop'plng. s. that which falls 
Draptet^irdp'lct. s. a little drop 
Dropsical, "arop'sfr-kal. 1 di-ased 

Dropsied, di-ftpMd. J a< l " ' asul 

with a dropsy 



Dropsy,dr6p'se. s. a collection of water 

in the body 
Dross, dros. s. scum of metals, refuse 
Drossiness, dr6Vse-nes. s. foulness, rust 
Drossy, dros'se. a. full of dross, foul 
Drove, drove, s- herd of cattle, a crowd 
Drove, drove, pret. of Drive 
Drover, dro'vur. s. one who drives cattle 
Drought, drout. s. dry weather, thirst 
Droughtiness, dr6u'te-nes. s. state of 

wanting rain 
Droughty, drdu'tc. a. wanting rain, 

thirsty 
Drown, droun. v. a- Sc n. to suffocate in 

water, overflow, be suffocated by 

water 
Drowse, dr6uz. v. a. & n. to make heavy 

with sleep, slumber 
Drowsily, drou/ze-le. ad. sleepily 
Drowsiness, dr6u'ze-nes. s. sleepiness 
Drowsy, droft'ze. a. sleepy, stupid, dull 
Drub, drub. v. a- to thresh, beat — s- a 

blow 
Drudge, dr&djc. v. n. labour in mean 

offices— s. a mean labourer 
Drudger, drudje'ar. s. a mean labourer 
Drudgery, drftdje'ur-e. s. mean labour 
Drudgingly, drudje'lng-le. ad. labori- 
ously 
Drug, drog. s. a medicinal simple, thing 

of no value [cloth 

Drugget, driig'glt s. a coarse woollen 
Druggist, drug'glst. s. one who sells 

drugs 
Druid, dru'hl. s. an ancient British priest 

and philosopher 
jDrum,drum. s.an instrument of music, 
J part of the car — v. n. to beat a drum 



D U C n6r, n6t ;— tube, tub, bull ;— oil ;— pound ;— Min, this. D U M 



Drum-major, drum-ma'jftr. s. the chief 
drummer of a regiment [a drum 
Drummer, dram'mur. s. one wlio beats 
Drunk, drunk, a. inebriated [to excess 
Drunkard, drank'urd. s. one -who drinks 
Drunken, dron'kn. a. intoxicated with 
liquor, inebriated [manner 

Drunkenly, drun'kn-le. ad. in a drunken 
Drunkenness, drun'kn-nes. s. intoxica- 
tion with strong liquor 
Dry, drl. a. arid, not wet, thirsty bar- 
ren — v. a. 8c n. to free from moisture, 
exhale or wipe away moisture, grow 
dry 
Dryad, dri'ad. s. a wood-nymph 
Dryer, drl'ur. s. see Drier 
Dry-eyed, dri'lde. a. without tears 
Dryly, drl'le. ad. coldly, barrenly 
Dryness, drl'nes. s. want of moisture 
Dry-nurse, drl'narse. s. one who brings 

up a child without the breast 
Dryshod, drl'shod. a. with dry feet 
Dual, du'al. a. expressing the number 
two [nity 

Dub, dub. v. a. to confer any kind of dig- 
Dubious, du'be-as. a. doubtful, uncertain 
Dubiously, du'bc-us-le. ad. uncertainly 
Dubiousness, du'be-us-nes. s. doubtful- 
ness 
Dubitable, du'be-ta-bl. a. doubtful 
Dubitation, da-be-ta'shun. s. doubt 
Ducal, du'kal. a. pertaining to a duke 
Ducat, duk'it. s. a coin struck by dukes 
Duck, dak s.a water-fowl, word of en- 
dearment— v. a. St n. to put under wa- 
ter, drive, cringe 
Duck-legged, dftk'legd. a. short legged 
Duckling, dueling, s. a young duck 



Duct, dukt. s. guidance, passage 
Ductile, dnk'til. a. flexible, tractable 
Ductility, duk-til'c-te. s. flexibility obse- 
quiousness [malice 
Dudgeon, dud'jan. s. a small dagger, 
Due, du. a. owed, proper, fit, exact — 
ad. exactly, directly — s. debt, right, 
custom, tribute 
Duel, du'il. s. a combat between two 
Dueller, du'il-lur. s. a single combatant 
Duelling, du'il-llng. s. act of fighting a 

duel 
Dueilist, dull-list. s. a single combatant 
Duello, du-el'16. s.the rule of duelling 
Duenna, du-en'na. s. an old governante 
Dug, doe. s. a pap, nipple, teat 
Duke, duke. s. the dignity next below 

the prince 
Dukedom, duke/dum.s. the possession, 

title or quality of a duke 
Dulcet, dul'set. a. sweet, harmonious 
Dulcification, d&l-se-fe-ka'shun. s. the 

act of sweetening 
Dulcify, dol's6-fl. v. a. to sweeten 
Dulcimer, dal'se-mur. s. a musical in- 
strument 
Dulcorate, dul'ko-rate. v. a. to sweeten 
Dulia, da'le-a.s. inferior adoration 
Dull, dftl. a. stupid, blunt, sad, drowsy, 
sleepy— v. a. to stupify, blunt, dump 
Dullard, dal'lard. s. a dolt, stupid fellow 
Dully, dnl'le. ad. stupidly, not guily 
Dulness, dul'nes. s. stupidity, dimness 
Duly,du'le. ad. fitly, exactly 
Dumb, dam. a. mule, incapable of 

speech, silent 
Dumbly, dnm'le. ad. mutelv 



D U R F-itc, fir, ail, fAt ;— itk-, mcM ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, D Y I 



Dump, diimp.s. melancholy, sadness 
Dumpish, dump'lsh. a. sad, sorrowful 
Dumpling, damp'llng. s. a sort of pud- 
ding 
Dun, dun. a. between brown and black, 
dark, gloomy — v. a. to claim a debt 
with importunity — s. a troublesome 
creditor 
Dunce, dunse. s.a dolt, thickskull 
Dung, clang, s. the excrement of ani- 
mals— v. a. to fatten with dung 
Dungeon, dun'jftn. s. a dark close prison 
Dunghill, dang'hll. s. a heap of dung, 

mean abode, mean person 
Dungy, dung'e. a. full of dung, mean 
Dunner, dun'nur. a. one employed to get 

in petty debts 

Duodecimo, du-o-des'se-m6. s. a book in 

which one sheet makes twelve leaves 

Dupe, dupe. s. a credulous man— v. a. to 

trick, cheat 
Duplicate, du'ple-kate. v. a* to double- 

s. an exact copy 
Duplication, du-*ple-ka'shun. s. act of 
doubling, a fold [any thing doubled 
Duplicative, du'ple-ka-ture. s. a fold, 
Duplicity, du-plls'c-tc. s. deceit 
Durability, du-ra-bli'e-te. s. power of 

lasting 
Durable, du'ra-bl. a. lasting [lasting 
Durablencss, da'ra-bl-nes. s. power of 
Durably, du'ra-ble. ad- in a lasting man- 
ner [continuance, duration 
Durance, du'ranse. s. imprisonment, 
Duration, du-r.Vshun. s. continuance 
Duresse, du'res. s. imprisonment, con- 
straint [continuance 
During, du'rlng* prep, for the time of 



Durity, du're-tc. s. hardness, firmness 
Durst, durst, pret. of Dare, to venture 
Dusk, dusk. a. tending to darkness, dark 

coloured — s. tendency to darkness 
Duskily, dusk'e-le. ad. with a tendency 
to darkness [ness 

Duskish, dobk'ish. a. inclining to dark- 
Duskishly, dfisk'lsh-le. ad- darkly 
Dusky, dusk'c. a. obscure, dark colour- 
ed, sad 
Dust, dust. s. earth dried to powder,the 
grave— v. a. to free from dust, to 
sprinkle with dust 
Dusty, dus't6. a- clouded with dust 
Dutches9, dutsh'es. s. lady of a duke 
Dutchy, dutsh/e. s. a territory giving ti- 
tle to a duke 
Dutchycourt, dutsh'e-k6rt. s. a court 
wherein all matters appertaining to 
the dutchy of Lancaster are decided 
Duteous, da'te-us. or du'tshe-us. a. obe- 
dient, enjoined by duty [rential 
Dutiful, du'te-ful. a. submissive, rcve- 
Dutifiilly, du'te-ffil-e. ad. obediently 
Dutifulness, diYtc-f&l-nes. s. obedience 
Duty, du'te. s. that to which man is by 
any natural or legal obligation bound, 
tax, impost, custom, toll [usual size 
Dwarf, <lw6rf. s. a person below the 
Dwarfish, dworf'lsh. a. low, little 
Dwartishness, dw6rf'lsh-nes. s. littleness 
Dwek,dw61. v. n. pret.Dwelt,or Dwelled, 

to inhabit, reside, continue long 
Dweller, dwftl'lar, s. an inhabitant 
Dwelling, dwelling, s. habitation, abode 
Dwindle, dwlnd'dl. v. n. to shrink, fall 
away [tinging, giving colour 

Dying, di 'Ing. the part, of Die, expiring* 



EAR n*r, nAt ;— tube, tub, Mil ; — 6U ;— pMnd ; ' *Ua, tbU. £ A V 



Dynasty, dl'nAs-te, or dln'as-tc. 

vcrnment, sovereignty [the blood 

Dyscrasy, dls'krA-se. s. a distemper ii> 
Dysentery, dls'sen-tcr-?. a. a bloody-flux 
Dyspepsy, dis'pep-st-. s- a difficulty of 

digestion [speaking 

Dysphony, dls'f6-ne. s. a dimcutly in 
Dyspnoea, dlsp'nc-n. s. a. difficulty of 

breathing [king 

Dysury, dlzh'i-re- s. n difficulty i 






E 
EACH, etsh. pron. either of 



Eager, e'glr. a. ardent, quick 
Eagerly, fc'gftr-le. ad. ardently, keenly 

Eagerness, e'gfir-iies. ». earae 

Eagle, e'gl. s. a bird of prey 
Eagle-eyed, e'gl-lde.a. sharp-sighted as 

an eagle 
Eaglet, l-'glet. s. a young eagle [of corn 
Ear, itr. s. the organ of hearing, spike 
Earlegs, eer'lts. a, without any eara 
Kiir- ring, eer'rlng. s.jcwvls set in a ring, 

and worn at the ears 
Eai'»ig,tir'wlg. s,an insect, a whisperer 
Ear, eer. v. a. & n. to plow, till, »r " " 

Eared, eird. a. having ears, or ripe 
Earl, M. s. the third title of nobility 
Earl-marshal, eil-mnr'sliAl. s. he that 
has the chief careof military solem- 
nities [an ear! 
Earldom, crl'dom. s. the seigniory of 
Kurlinet*, cv'li-nfcs. s. the being early 
J'.arly.er'it. a. toon with respect to some 
thing else — ad. soon, hrii mi's 



Earn, trn. v. a- to gain by labour 
Earnest, er'ntst. a. warm, zealous, in- 
tent, eager—s.seriousntsa, money ad- 

a difficulty of Earnestly, er'nfrst-le. ad. zealously 

Earnestness, 6r'n6st-u6s. s. eagerness. 
liarth, erM. s. land, soil, mould, the. 

world — v. a. to cover with earth 
Earthen, tr'fAn- a. nijide of earth 
Earth iness, firM'c-nes. s. quality of con* 

tainingyatih. gi osstiesi 
I'.auhlii.y.oi-.'/j'liiig. s.a frail creature 
Earthly, er/Mc- a. not heavenly, vile, 

sordid [the earth 

lvmli:(ii;iLe, 6r/A'kwaltc. ». a tremor of 
Karthy, brt/i'l. a, consisting of earth 
Ease, lv.l-. y. quiet, rest, facility— v, a. 

to free from pain, relieve, assuage 
r.asr-nitiit, i-^t'nu-nt. s. relief, support 
Easily, i-'se-ki. ad. without difficulty 
Easiness, i'ze-ues. s. flex il,ilit> , cootenl- 

East, ei:st. s. the quarter where the sun 



Easter, fces'tir. s. festival of Christ's re- 
Easterly, L-is'tor-ie. a. lownrds the East 
Eastern, i-i-s't&m. a. oriental 
Eastward, eest'wflrd. a. towards the East 
Easy, i'zt. a. not difficult, at rest, com- 
plying 
Eat, ite. pret. Ate or Eat— part. Eat or 
Eaten ; to devour with the mouth, 

Eatable, i-'la-bl, s- any thing that may 



Eater, ftutv s. one who eats, J 
Eaves, ev». s. cd^ja t& ">X\t 

lir.iusfe 



^** 



ECO Fate, far, fill,' fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, m6ve, E D I J 
Eavesdrop, evz'drdp. v. a. to listen un-!Ecstacy, eks'ta-sc. s. excessive joy, rap- 



der windows 



[under windows, ture 



Eavesdropper, 6vz'drdp-p6r.s. a listcncrjEcstatical, cks-t&t'c-kal. ") 
Ebb, eb. s. reflux of the tide, decay," Ecstatic, eks-taVik. 5 



a. raptur- 



a hard black wood 



waste — v. n. to flow back, decay 

waste 
Eben, feb'bn. ^ 
Ebon, eVon. >s. 

tebo:jy,eb'o-ne.3 

Ebriety, c-hrl'e-te. s. drunkenness 
Ebullition, eb-ul-llsh'un. s. act of boiling 
up, any intestine motion 



a. devia- 



} 



Eccentrical, ek-sen'tre-kal. 
Eccentric, ek-sen'trlk. 

ting from the centre, irregular 
Eccentricity, ek-sfcn-trls'e-t6. s. devia- 
tion from a centre 
Ecclesiastical, ek-kle-zhc-as't£-kal. 
Ecclesiastic, ck-klc-zhc-a*'tik. 

a. relating to the church, not civil 
Ecclesiastic, ck-klt-zhe-as'tik. s. a cler- 
gyman [fish 
Echinus, c-kl'nus. s. a liedgehog, shell- 
Echo, ck'k6> s. a sound returned— v. a. 

& 11. to send back a voice, resound 
Eclaircissement, 6k-klare'siz-mcnt. s. 
[FrA explanation [lustre 

Eclectic, ok-lek'tik. a. selecting 



ed, elevated to ecstacy 
Edacious, e-da'shos. a. eating, ravenous 
Edacity, e-das'cr-tc. s. voraciousness 
Edder, ed'dur. s. wood on the top of 

fences 
Eddy, ed'de. s. whirlpool, circular mo- 
tion [teeth 
Edentated, c-d6n'ta-ted- a. deprived of 



Edge, edje. s. the thin or cutting part 

of a blade, keenness — v. a. & n. to 

sharpen, border, provoke, move a- 

gainst any power 

Edged, edjd,ored'jed.p. a. sharp 

Edging, edging, s. a narrow lace, border 

Edgeless, edje'16s. a. blunt, unable to 

cut 
Edgetool, edje'tool'. s. a tool made sharp 
to cut [of the edge 

Edgewise, 6dje'wlze. ad. in the direction 
Edible, ed'e-bl. a. fit to be eaten 
Edict, e'dikt. s. a proclamation or com- 
mand [ment, instruction 
Edification, ed-6-fe-ka'shun. s. improve- 
Eclat, e-klaw. s. [/V.] splendour, show, Edifice, ed'e-fls. s-a building 



Edifier, edM-fi-ur.s. one who edifies 
Edify, ed'e-fi. v. a. to build, instruct, im- 
prove [trate 



Eclipse, c-kllps'. s. obscuration of a lu- 
minary — v. a. to obscure, disgrace 
Ecliptic, c-kllp'tik. s. a great circle ofiEdile, e'dlle. s. title of a Roman magis- 



the sphere 
Eclogue, ek'log. s. a pastoral poem 
Economy, c-kon'6-me. s. management, 

frugality 
Economic, ek-ko-n6m'Ik. 7 a. fro- 
Economical, ek-k6-n6m'e-kal. J gal 



Edition, c-dlsh'an. s. publication of a 

book 
Editor, ed'e-tur. s. he that revises or 

prepares any work for publication 
Educate, cd'ju-kate. v. a. to breed, 

bring up 



E F F nor, n&t ;— tiibe, tab, bftll ;— Ml ;— p6aml j— Min, THis. E (r O 



Education, ed-ju-ka'shun. s. formation 
of manners in youth j 

Educe, e-duse'. v. a. to bring out, ex-; 
tract [ing any thing into view| 

Eduction, c-duk'*liuu- s. the act of bring-! 
Eek, eek. v. a. to make bigger by the 

addition of another piece 

Eei, icl. s. a serpentine slimy fish 

E'en, een. ad. cu n true ted from Even 

ETable, ef'fa-ol. a- expressive, uiterable 

Efface, e:-fa*e'. v. a. to blot out, destroy 

Effect, ef-fekt'. s.that which is produced, 

consequence, event ; in the fiiuruL 

goods, moveables — v. a. to bring tu 

pass, achieve 

Effective, ef-fck'te-bl. a. practicable 

Effeciive, ct-fek'tlv. a. able to effect, 

serviceable 
Effectively, cf-fek'tiv-le. ad- powerfull} 
EffVctlcs^ cf-fekt'les. a. without qifect 
Effrctor, (f-fek'tur. s. that which effects 
Effectual, tf-tek'tshii-Al. a. productive 

of effects, powerful, efficacious 
Effectually, ef-fek'tshu-ai-ie. ad. eflica 
ciously [to pass, fulfii 

Effectuate, ef-fek'tshu-atv. v. a. to bring 
Effeminacy, cf-fem'c-na-se. s. softness, 

unmanly delicacy, lasciviousntss 
Effeminate, ef-fem'e-nate. a. womanish, 
voluptuous, tender — v. a. to make wo- 
manish, unman 
Effervesce, ef-fer-v6s\ v. n. to generate 

licit by intestine motion 
Effervescence, cf-fer-veVsense. s. the 
production of heat by intestine motion 
Efficacious, ci-f&- k:\Mi As. a. powerful 
Efficaciously, cT-fe-ka'shns-ie. ad. effec- 
tually ; 





Efficacy, effc-ka-se. s. ability to effect 
Efficient*, Off Isii'i ensc. ) * , , 

Efficiency, 6f-iish'ycn-se. i ** tlK act ot 

producing effects, agency 
Efficient, cf-fish')ent. a. causing effects 
Effigies, ef-thi'jes. ) san image in paint- 
Effigy, ef'fc-je. > ing or sculpture 
Efflorescence, ef-flo-res'sense. ) . 
Elflorescency, cf-flu-r6s / sen-be. 3 ' ** 

duction of flowers 
Efflorescent, ef-fiV>-res'sent. a. shooting 

out in form of flowers 
Effluence , ct'flu-6use. s. what issues from 
another principle. [vium 

Efflu\ ia, rf-fli/vc-a. the plural of Efllu- 
Effluvium, cf-flu'tc-uni* s. those small 
particles which are continual I) fl) ing 
off" from bodies [fusion 

Efflux, f-flli.ks. s. act of flowing out ; ef- 
Efflu.rion, ef-fluVshi'n.. s. a flowing out 
Effort, effort, s. struggle, endeavour 
Effrouiei), ef-huTi'ter-c. s. impudence 
Effulgence, ef-ful jense. s. lustre, splen- 
dour 
Effulgent, ef-fai'jent. a. shining, bright 
Effuse, cf-iiize'. v. a. to pour out 
Effusion, cf-fu'/.hun. s. a pouring our, 
waste [perking 

Effusive, of- fi'slv. a. pouring out, dis- 
Ett, eft. s a newt, an i vtt 
Egg, eg. s. that which is laid by fea- 
thered animals from which their 
young is produced,lhc spawn or srci m 
of creatures— v. a. to incite, instigate 
Eglantine, eg'lan-tin. s a species of rose 
Egotism, c'g*/-ti/ms. too frecpient men- 
tion of tine's smU \v\\\cv\v^\\ 
Epulis* , •/ v>U^V s. v»\xt ^*X va^nv**5>x 



EKE Fate, far, fall, fat ;— nie, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, m6vc, E L E 



E^otize, e'go-tlzc. v. n. to talk much ofJElaboratc, c-lab'6-rate. v. a. to produce 



one's self 

E ; ;rcjiniis f e-gre'je-us. a. eminent, re- 
markable, reraarkubly vitious 

Egiegioiisly,e-gr6'jc-us-le. ad. emincnt- 
Iv, shamefully 



with labour — a. finished with great 
labour [riously 

Elaborately, e-lAb'o-rate-le. ad. labo- 
Elaboration, e-lab-6-ra'sliun. s. improve- 
ment by successive operations 



Egress, c'grcs. s- the act of going out of Elance, 6-lausc'. v. a. to throw out, dart 

any place, departure Elapse, e-lapse'. v. n. to pass away 

Egression, c-gresh'un. s. act of going out! Elastical, c-las'te-kal. } . - 

E -ret, c'grcL *> a fowl of the heron kind Elastic, e-l:\s'tik. 5 a ' s P nn S ,n S 

Egriot, e'gre-6t. s. a species of cherry back, recovering 
Ejaculate, c-jak'u-late. v. a. to throw out Elasticity, e-las-tls'e-te. s* that force by 
Ej iculation, &-jak-u-l«i'shQn« 5. a short which bodies endeavour to restore 



prayer d-irtcti out occasionally 
Ejaculatory, e-jak'u-la-tur-6. a. sudden, 

hasty 
Eject, i-jekt'. v. a. to throw out, czpel 
Ejection, C-jek'shun. s. a casting out 
Ejectment, c-jcki'mcnt. s. a writ to cast 

nut of possession 
Eight, art. a. twice four 
Eighth, a\ uft. a. next in order to the 

seventh 
Eighteen, ay'teiru. a. twice nine 
Eightfold, ayt'tV'ld. a. ci f ?;ht times the 

number or quantity 



themselves 

Elate, e-late'. a. flushed with success — 
v. a. to puff up, exalt 

Elation, e-la'shun. s. haughtiness pro- 
ceeding from success 

Elbow, el'bo. s. the bending of the arm, 
any angle — v. a. to push with the el- 
bow 

Eld, eld. s.oUl age, old people [years 

Elder, el Mar. a. surpassing another in 

Elders, cl'darz. s. ancient rulers, ances- 
tors 

Elder, el'dtir. s. the name of a tree 



Eighthly, ayt.'A'le. ad- in the eighth place Elderly, cl'dnr-lc.a. no longer young 
Eighisore, ayt'*k6re. a. eight times- Eldership, clMur-ship. s. seniority 

twenty [Eldest, ci'dest. a. the oldest [starwort 

Eighty, ay'le. a- eight times ten ■ Elecampane, el-c-kam-pane'. s. a plant, 

Kisi-he'sil. s. vinegar, verjuice jElect, e-lekt\ v. a. to choose, select for 

Eilner, c'Tiiur- distrib. pron. one or the] favour — a. chosen, preferred [cine 

otiier, each, both— conj. answered by Electary, e-Ick'ta-re.s. a form of medi- 

Or "! Election, e-lek'shmi. s. act of choosing 

Ejul.ition, iVi-jii-la'^huu. s. lamentation,' Electioneering, e-Iek-shnn-ecr'lng. s. re • 

in );m, wailing luting to elections 

Eke, ike. ad. also, likewise, beside— .Elective, e-lek'tlv. a. regulated or be- 

*'. a- to increase, supply, protract 1 stowed by election 



E L E nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— //»in, Tiiis. E L O 
Electivcly, e-lck'tlv-le. ad. by choice (Elevation, 61-e-va'shftn. a. a raising up, 



Elector, e-lek'tur. s. he who elects, a 
title of some princes 

Electoral, c-lek't6-ral. a. having the 
dignity of an elector [of an elector 

Electorate, e-l6k'to-rate. s. the territory 

Elcctre, c-lck'ttir. s. a mixed metal 

Electrical, c-lek'tre-kAl. } 

Electric, c-lck'trlk. j 
without magnetism 

Electricity, e-lek-trls'e-te. s. attraction 
without magnetism [ry 

Electuary, e-lek'tshu-ar-c. s. see Electa- 

Eleemosynary, el-e-m6z'6-nar-t\ a. liv- 
ing upon aims, given in charity 



attractive 




Elegantly, el'e-gant-le. ad. in a pleasing 

manner 
Elegiac, el-e-ji'Ak. a. mournful 




constituent 
principle of any thing ; any one of the 
four elements, earth, air, fire, water; 
the proper habitation of any thing, 
an ingredient, first rudiments of lite- 
rature or science 

Elemental, el-fc-men'tal. a. produced by 
elements 

Elementary, fcl-e-men'tar-e. a. simple, 
mi com pounded 

Elephant, 61'c-faut. s. the largest of all 
beasts 

Elephantine, el-e-fAn'tln. a. pertaining 
to the elephant 

Elevate, cTe-vatc. v. a. to exalt 



exaltation, height 
Eleven, e-16v'vn.a.tcn and one 
Elf, elf. s./ilural Elves ; fairy i devil 
Elflock, elfl<jk. s. hair twisted b> elves 
Elicit, e-lls's»lt. v. a. to strike out, fetch 

out by labour — a. brought into act 
Elicitation, t-lls-sc-ta'slu™. s. the will 

deduced into act, eduction 
Eligibility, el-e-je-bll'e-te. s. capability 

or worthiness to be chosen 
Eligible, cl'e-ju-bl. a. fit to be chosen, 

preferable [ncss 

Eligibleness, el'c-je-bl-nes. s. preferable- 
Elision, e-llzh'&n. s. the act of cutting off 
Elixation, 61-lk-sa'shun.s. act of boiling 
Elixir, e-lik's&r. s. a medicine, quintes- 
sence of any thing, any cordial 
Elk, elk. s. a large animal of the stag 

kind 
Ell, 61. s. a measure of a yard and a 

quarter 
Ellipsis, 6l-l!p'sls. s. a figure of rhetoric, 

by which something is left out ; ingco- 

metru, an oval figure 
EUiptical,el-llp'te-kal.) a. oval, defect- 
Elliptic, el-lip'tik. $ ive 
Elm, elm. s. the name of a tree 
Elocution, cl-o-ku'shnn. s. fluency of 

speech 
Elogy, el'o-je. s. praise, panegyric 
Elongate, c-Mng'gatc. v. a. & n. to lc ngth- 

en, go off 
Elongation, el-ldng-ga'shun. s. the act of 

lengthening, distance, rcmcvsil 
Elope, e-lope'. v. a- to run away, escape 
Elopement, e-lopc'nioul. *.v\\^\\V^s^.**.v 
1 Elo^WvY)*. s. wftta^ wy^vX 



E M A Fate, far, fall, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ; — no, move, F. M B 



Eloquence, el'o-kwtnse. s. speaking 

villi fluency 
Eloquent,61'o-kweiit.a. having the pow- 
er of oratory [otherwise 
Else, else. pron. other, one besides — ad. 
Elsewhere, elsc'hwarc. ad. in another 

place 
Elucidate, e-lu's£-date. v. a. to explain 
Elucidation, t-Iu-sc-da'sh&n-s. explana- 
tion 
Eluciditor,e-!u'sc.-da-tur. s. an expositor 
E : ule, e-ludc'. v. a- to avoid by artifice 
Eludihle, e-Iu'dc-bl. a. possible to be 

eluded 
Elves, ftvz. s. plural of Elf 
Elvish, ei'vlsh. a. relating to elves 
Jum^ii, e-H/zhun. s. an escape, an arti* 
fire 
Elusive, e-lu'sh*. n. using art* to escape 
Edison, e-lu'si'ir-i. a. tending to elude 
E>. *»i;tn, c-lizh'e-an. a. exceedingly de- 

ii^ulul 
Elysiun, £-!lzh'c-nm. s. the place as- 
Mgm»d by the heathens to happ\ sou'.- 
m.ici tie c-mVsh-Sate. v. a. & n. to de- 
prive of flesh, pine [making lean 
Em.ici ition, c-in4-<-hc-a'Hhfin. ft. act of 
Em cnl ition.c-m^k-u-la'shftn.s. the act 

of fn-finir f '*o in snots or foulness 
Em Tiant, cm'A-!'.'\nt. a. issuing from 
1vn-;n.ite« em'a n:\te. v- n. to i«suc or flow 
Em inn •n,em- , t^- , >a'slWin. s the act of 
i* mi ijt or proceeding from, that 
w'ti.'h issues 
Em n tivc, i'liiMn-Vtlv.a. issuing from 

a-i'-i icr 
Em meip-ite. c-mWse-pate. v. a- to seti 
f/ce front .servitude 



Emancipation, e-man-se.-pa'shun. s. de- 
liverance from slavery [trate 
Emasculate, e-mas'ku-late- v. a. to cas- 
Emasculation, e,-mas-ku-la'shun. s. ens- 
tration, effeminacy, womanish quali- 
ties 
Embale, em-bale', v. a. to pack up 
Embalm, em-bam', v. a. to impregnate 
a body with spices that it may resist 
putrefaction 
Embar, cm -bar', v. a. to shut, enclose, 

stop, hinder by prohibition 
Embarcation, cm-lvir-ka'shun. s. act of 
putting or going on shipboard [fail 
Embargo, em-bir'go. s. a prohibition to 
Embark, em-b*rk'. v. a. 8c n. toj m or 
goon shipboard [distress, ent nplc 
Embarrass, em-bftr'rAs. v. si.topcrj.ii x, 
Embarrassment, em bar'ras-ment. *. 

perpleyitx, entanglement 
Embassador, cm-hn^sa-dur. s. ace Am- 
bassador ■ - : 
Embassage, emlifts-saje. "> s. a | n "ic 
Embassy, 6m'bAs-ve. > mess .^e 

Embattle, em-bat'il. v. a. Jo range in 
r-rd. r of battle [in a bay 

Embav, em-bi '. v. a. to bathe, i nclosc 
Embellish, eni-bM'lhh v. a. to adorn 
Embellishment, fcm-beVHsh-ment. s. or- 
nament 
Embers em'bnrz. s. hot cinders 
Embezzle, em-bez'zl v. a. to appropri- 
ate by breach of trust, waste 
Embezzlement, em-bez'zl-ment. *. mis- 
application of a trust [blazon 
I7 .m"l.'ze, ^m-blazc'. v. a. to adorn, 
Emblazon, em-b'a'^n. v. a. to adorn with 
figures of heraldry 



£ M E nor, nflt;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 f—p&And ;— //vin, Tris. EMU 



* 



a. 



Emblem, cm'blem. s. enamel, allusive 
picture 

Emblematical, cm-ble-mat'e-kal. 

Emblematic, 6m-blc-mat'lk. 
allusive [allusively 

Emblcmatically,tm-ble-mat'e-kal-e.Ad. 

Emboss, cm-b6s'. v. a. to engrave with 
relief or rising work, enclose 

Embossment, cm-bos'ment. s. relief, ri- 
sing work 



Embowel, cm-bou'cl. v. a. to deprive of Emeroids, em'cr-oldz. s. /iro/ierh; Ile- 



tlie entrails 

Embrace, em-brase'. v. a. to hold fondly 
in the arms, encircle, comprise, join 
in an embrace — s. a clasp, hug 

Ercbracement, em-brase'mcnL s. em- 
brace 

Embrasure, em-brA-zure'. & an aper- 
ture in the wall through which the 
cannon is pointed 

Embrocate, cm'br6-kate.v. a. to foment 
a part diseased 

Embrocation, cm-bro-ka'sh&n. s. a fo- 
mentation, lotion 

Embroider, cm-broe'dfcr. v. a. to deco- 
rate with figured work 

Embroiderer, em-br6c'dur-ur. s. one 
who embroiders 

Embroidery, cm-broe'dur-e. s. variega- 
ted needle work 

Embroil, 6m-br6U'. v. a. to disturb, dis- 
tract 

Embryo, em1>re-6. "J. .. „«,«,.• _ 

yet unfinished in the womb, any thing 
yet unfinished 
Emendable, e- men'dA-bl. a. capable ofi 
emendation, corrigible. 



Emendation, cm-cn*da'shun. s. correc- 
tion, alteration 
Emendator,cm-cn-da't6r.s. an improver 
Emerald, cni'e-rald* s. a prcrious stone 
Emerge, e-mcrje'. v. n. to rise out of ob- 
scurity 
Emergence, c-mcVjcnse. 1 , 

Emergency, e-mcr'jen-se. J } 

den occasion [sudden 

EmergcntjC-mer'jci.t. a. rising into view, 



morrhoids [rising into view again 

Emersion, e-mcr'shnn. s. act ot a star 

liincry, em'e>-c. s. an iron ore 

Emetical, e-nict'c-L&l. 1 „i •. „ 

f *• ] * /it r a. provoking 

Emetic, e-mcilk. y l * 

vomits [grates 

Emigrant, cm/t-grant. s. one that emi- 
Emigrate, em'c-grate. v. n. to remove 

front one place; to another [habitation 
Emigration, em-c-gra'sihAn. s. change of 
Eminence, em'c-nense 7 . . . t ,•„ 

Eminency, em'e-nen-sc. 5 " ' 

tinction, a cardinal's title 
Eminci.t, fcnYe-nent. a. high, exalted, 
conspicuous [ously, in a high decree 
Eminently, enVc-ncnt-le. ad. conspicii- 
Emissary, em'ls-sar-re. s. a spy, set ret 
agent [forth, vent 

Emission, e-mish'un. s. act r.f sending 
Emit, e-mlt'. v. a. to send forth 
Emmet, em'mit. s. an ant [P ,m K 

Emollient, c-niol') cut. a. *oftenii.g, Mip- 
Emollition, fcm-mol-llsh'nn. s. act ot sof- 
tening 
Emolument, e-m61'u-ni6nt. s. profit 
Emotion, c-mo'shon. s. dUtuvtauMtft. ^ 



E N G File, far, fall, fat ;— me, mei;— pine, pin ;— no, move, E N J 

Engender, en-jen'dur. v. a. & n. to beget, 
pntfuce, form, excite, bring forth, be 
proceed 

Engine fcn'jln.s. any machine, an agent 

Engineer, 6n-jc-neci;'. s. one who directs 
engine, or artillery 

Enginery^ fcn'jln-re. 8. art of managing 
artillery engines of war, artillery 

Engird, engird', v. a. to encircle, sur- 
round 

English, ing'glsh. a. belonging to Eng- 
land 

Englut, en-glutf. v. a. to swallow up, glut 

Engorge, eu-goije'.v. a. to swallow, de- 
vour 



* Endorse, cn-d6rse'. v. a. to superscribe, 
to accept a bill [scription 

Endorsement, eji-d6rse'ment. s. super- 
Endow, en-d6u'. v. a. to give a portion 
Endowment, en-don'ment. s. wealth be- 
stowed, gifts of nature 
Endue, en-du'. v. a. to supply with men- 
tal excellencies 
Endurance, cn-du'ranse. s. continuance 
Endure, cn-dure'. v. a. & n. to bear, last 
Endwise, end'wlze. ad. erectly, on end 
Enemy, en'e-nu 1 . s. foe, opponent 
Energetic, en-er-jct'lk. a. active, vigor- 
ous 
Energy, en'er-je. S. force, vigour 
Enervate, e-ncr'vate. 7 * . i 

Encrrc, i-Hierr'. j v. a. to weaken, 

to deprive of force 

Enervation, cn-cr-va'*hun. s- act of 
weakening, effeminacy 

Enfeeble, en-fc'bl. v. a. to weaken 

Enfeoff*, On-fccT. v. a. to invest withpos. 
sessions 

Enfetter,en-fct'tor. v. a. to bind in fetters 

Enfilade, en-fe-lade'. s. a straight or nar- 
row passage — v. a. to pierce in a right 
line 

Enforce, en-forse'. v. a. to strengthen, 
compel 

Enforcement, en-firse'ment. s. compul- 
sion [free, set free 

Enfranchise, en-fran'tsnh. v- a. to make 



Engrain, en-^ran't'. v- a. to die deep 

Engrapple, en-grap'pl. v. n. to close 
with 

Engrave, en-grave', v. a. prct. Engrr. ved 
—part. pass. Engraved or Engraven; 
to cut characters on copper, &c. 

Engraver,en-gra / vurs.one who engraves 

Engross, cn-grose'. v. a. to monopolize, 
to copy in a large hand 

Engrosser* en-gr6s'sar. s. a monopolizer 

Engrossment, cn-gros'me-nt. s. exorbi- 
tant acquisition 

Enhance, en-hanse'. v. a. to raise the 
price, aggravate 

Enhancement, 6n-hanse'ment. s. aug- 
mentation of value 

Enigma, c-r.ig'ma.s. a riddle 



Enfranchisement, en-fran'tshiz-ment. s.|Enigmntical, cn-lg-mat'c-kal. a. obscure 



. «tof enfranchising 



'Enigmatist, e-nlg'ma-tist. s. one who 



Engage, ei.-gAje'. v. a. £c n- to enlist, in- deds in obscure and ambiguous say- 

duce, win ny pleasing means cmp!r»\ ,! ings 

fight [p:»gi!»g« itii|Eiijnin»en-j6in'. v. a. to direct, prescribe 

Engagement, cn-gaje'ment. s. act oi en-Enjoinmcnt,.in-j61n'ment. s- command 



E N K nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — All ;— pound ;— Min, this. ENS 



1-jhjm , en-iAi '. v. a. t^ feel with pleasure, 

please, ghddcn, litr in happiness 
Eni- yment, cn-joi'ment. s. happiness, 

f'-iii»ion 

Enkindle, en-kln'dl. v. a. to set on fire, 

inflame, rouse passion, incite to any 

art or hope [release, expatiate 

p. ■■. r j rc , er-l^ne' v. a. "St n. to increase, 

E»-". < 'nent,en-Kirje'ii:ciit. s. increase, 

release 
Enlargcr, An-Hr'iur. s. ph amplifier 
Enlighten, cii-ll'tn- v. a. to illuminate, 

instruct 
Enlightener, cn-U'tii-flr. a. an instructor 
Enlist, cn-llst'. v. a. to enter into milita- 
ry service [mukega) 
Enliven, cn-U'vn. v. a. to animate,' 
Fnlivener,cn-li'vn-ar.s.one who enlivens 
Enmitv, en'mc-te. s. ill-will, malice 
Enmesh, 6n-mesh'. v. a. to net, entangle 
Ennoble, cn-nl/bl. v. a. to dignify, ele- 
vate 
Enablement, en-n/Zbl-ment. s. act of 
r:iisinK to the rank of nohilitv ; ele- 
v»tion [vacancy, indifference 
Ennui, an-wce'. s. listlessness, mental 
E'i<-»rmity,e-iinr'me-te.s.atrocious crimes 
Enormous, e-nor'mus. a. extremely ir- 
regular, very larce, wicked 
Enorinousness, c-nor'mns-nes. a. im- 
measurable wickedness [ciently 
En < mi eh, c-nfcf'. a. sufficient— .ad. suffi- 
En^w, /-non'. a. the filural c/* Enough, a 

Miffirii nt numher 
Enrage, f*n-ra.ie'. v. a. to provoke 
EnranFe,cn-ranjc'. v.a.topnt into order 
Enranture, cn-rflpVhurc. v. a. to trans- 
port with pleasure 



Enravish, en-rav'lsh. v. a. to throw into 

extacv 
Enravishment, cn-rav'ish-ment. s. exta- 
cy of delight [fertilize 

Enrich, £n-rltsh'. v. a. to make wealthy, 
Enrichment, cn-rltsh'ment. s. augment- 
ation of wealth 
Fnrinjs, en-rb ^. v. a. to encircle 
Enripen, en-i t'pn. v. a. to ripen 
Enrobe, £n-r6be\ v. a. to dress 
Enrol, en-r6V. v. a. to record, in wrap 
Enrolment, en-rol'ment. s. register, re- 
cord 
Ens, cnz. s. any being or existence ; in 

chymiatrt/% essence 

Ensanguine, cn-saug'gwln. v.a. to smear 

with gore [with a fort 

Ensconce, on-skdnse'. v. a. to cover as 

Ensear,£n-sere'. v. a. to stanch with a 

hot iron 
En shield, en-shceld'. v. a. to cover 
Enshrine, cn-shrine'. v. a. to preserve 

as a thing; sacred 
Ensign, en'slne. s. a flag or the officer 

who carries it 
Fnsignciscn'sln-se. s. office of an ensign 
Enslave, en-slave', v. a- to deprive of 

lil>erty 
Enslavement, fcn-slave'ment. s. slavery 
Ensnare, en-snare'. #rr In snare 
Ensue, cn-su'. v. a. & n. to follow, kuc- 

ceed 
Ensurance, en-shf/ranse. s. exemption 

from hazard, sum paid for sec urifv 
Ensure* en-shi'.re'. v. a. to ascertain, se- 
cure, ii»d< mnifv 
Ensures en-sVvv\.'\^\.^. ^wt "^Vv\ Y*s£fcs^ 



ENT Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, E N V 



Entablature, en-tabTa-tnre. } m .. mm 
Entablement, en-ta'bi-ment. J *■ tnc ar " 
chitrave, frise, and cornice of a pillar 
Entail, en-tale', s. an estate settled with 
regard to its descent— -v. a. to settle 
an estate unalienably 
Entame, en-tame', v. a. to tame 
Entangle, cn-tang'gl. v. a. to ensnare, 
twist or confuse [cacy 

Entanglement, en-taog'gl-nient. s. intri- 
Enter, cn'tcr. v. a. & n. to go into,write 

down, come in, engage in 
Entering, en'ter-lng. s. entrance 
Enter I -tee, ai-tfcr-lase'. v. a. to intermix 
Enterprise, en'ter-prlze. s. an underta- 
king of hazard 
Entertain, en-ter-tVic'. v. a. to converse 

with, treat, receive hospitably 
Entertainment, en-t6r-tane'ment. s. con- 
versation, treatment, hospitable re- 
ception, diversion, dramatic perform- 
ance [throne 
Enthrone, cn-'/irW. v. a. to set on a 



Entirely, cn-tlre'le. ad. completely, fully 
Entitle, cn-ti'tl- v. a. to give a title or 

right to 
Entity, fn'te-te. s. a real being 
En toil, 6n-t611'. v. a. to ensnare 
Entomh,cn«todm'. v. a. to put into a tomb 
Entrails, en'trlls. s. the bowels, guts 
Entrance, cn'tvAnse- s. passage [trance 
Entrance, cn-transe'. v. a. to put into a 
Entrap, en -trap', v. a. to ensnare, take 

advantage of 
Entreat, en-trete'. v. a. to solicit 

Entreatance. en-tre'tanse. "> ^^• -> - 

Entreaty, en-tre'te. j 8 ' P et,tlon > 

prayer 
Entry, cn'tre. s. passage 
Envelop,en-vcl'ap. v. a. to enwrap,cover 
Envelope, 6n-vc-lope'. s. an outward 

case 
Envenom, cn-ven'um. v. a. to poison 
Enviable, 6n've-a-bl. a. exciting envy 
Envious, en've-us. a. infected with envy- 
Enviously, 6n've-us-le. ad. with envy 



Enthusiasm, e;i-;//u'zhe-azm. s. heat of Environ, en-vl'ran. v. a. to surround 



imagination, ex iltation of ideas 
Enthusiast, en-//jYzhe-ast s. one who 

thinks himself inspired, one of a warm 

imagination 
Enthusiastical,cn-//*u'zh6-as-te-kal. 
Enthusiastic, cn-f//u'zhe-as-tlfc. 

vehemently hot in any cause, elevated 

i:i r \ncv 



i 



s. 



Environs, cn-vl'runs. s. places adjacent 
Enumerate, c-nu'mc-rate. v. a. to num- 
ber 
Enumeration, c-nu-me-ra'shin. s. the 

act of numbering or counting over 
Enunciate, c-n&n'bhe-ate. v. a. to de- 
clare, proclaim [ration 
Enunciation, e-nun-she-a'shun. s. decla- 
E^n'ce, en-tise'. v. i- to allure, attract Enunciative, c-nun'shc-a-tlv. a. declara- 
Ei?i • »ment, 6n-tlse'ment. s. allurement 
Eit ; *.«»% &n-ti'sur. s. one who allures to 

ill 
E'Uic'nriy. ?-n-tKsing-le. ad. charmingly 
Entire, en-tire', a. whole, complete 



tivc 



Envoy, en'v6u s. a public minister in 

dignity below an embassador 
Envy, en've. v. a. to grieve at another's 
I good — s. vexation at another's good 



E P I nor, n6t;— tube, tob, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ;— Min, this. E Q U 



Epact, e'pakt. s. eleven days above the 

lunar year 
Ephemera, e-fcm'c-ra. s. a fever that 

terminates iu one day ; an insect that 

lives only one day 

Ephemeral, ^'"'i-rill. ^beginning 
Ephemeric, c-tcm c-rik. j ° ° 

and ending in a day 
Ephcmcris, 6-fcm'e-rls. s. anaccouot oi 

the daily motions and situations of tl it 

planets [suits the planets 

Epheinerist,c-fcm'e-rlst.s. one whoccn- 
Ephod, cl'tod, or e'ffld. s. an ornament 

worn by the Hebrew priests 
Epic, ep'ik. a. narrative, heroic 
Epicedium, ep-c-si'dc-ucn. s. an elegy 
Epicure, ep'e-kure. s. one given tc 

luxury 
Epicurean, ep-6-ku-rc'an. s. a follower 

of Epicurus — a. lu;:i:i ions 
Epicurism, cp'c-kft-rlzm. s. luxury 
Epidemical, ep-e-dtT.i'c-kal.') . 
Epidemic, ep-c-dem'ik. 5 * 

rul, universal 



Episcopacy, e-pls'ko-pa-sc. s. the go- 
vernment of bishops [bishop 

Episcopal, 6-pf s'ko-pal. a. belonging to a 

Episcopate, c-pls'ko-pate. s. a bishopric 

Episode, ep'e-s6de. s. a digression in a 
poem separable from the main sub- 
ject [in an episode 

Episodical, ep-c-sud'e-kal. a. contained 

Epistle, e-pls'sl. s. a letter 

Epistolary, e-pi-s'to-lar-e. a. relating to 
letters 

Epitaph, ep'e-taf. s. a monumental in- 
scription [nuptial sone 



a. gene- 



Epithalamium, cp-e-/M-ljt'mc-oni. s. a 
Epithet, epM-/Af-t. s. an adjective deno- 
ting any quality 
Epitome, e-plt7,*mc. s. abridgment 
Epitomise, c-pit'o-m I ze.v. a. to abridge 
Epitomist, e-pk'6-mist. s.anabridger 
Epoch, ep'uk, or c'pijk. } . 
Epocha, cp'o-ka. 5 s " the l,I »* 

from which dates are numbered 
j Epopee, cp-6-pc'. s. an epic poem 
'.Equability, c-kwa-bll'c-te. s. evenness 



Epigram, ep'c-gram. s. a short poem! Equable, e'kwa-bl. a. equal to itself, 
terminating in a point J c*cn 



point 




nly 
uniform 

same rank or 



grams [writer of epigrams! age—v. a. to make equal, recompense 

Epigrammatist, ep-e-gram'ma-tlst. s.a}Equaliie,£'kwal-lze. v. a. to make even, 
ipilcpsy, £p'6-lep-se. s. a convulsion, be equal to 



Y 

^1 

with loss ot sense, the falling sickness: Equality, e-kwol'e-te-ad. likeness, even- 
Epileptic, cp-e lej/ilk. a. conrulsed I ness " [evenly 
Epilogue, ep'e-log. s. speech at the end!F.qually,e'kwal-e.ad.in the san e de grce, 

of a play {Equanimity, c-kwa-nlm'c-tc. h*ev«\\vwefe, 

Epi]>hany, e-plFfa-ne. s- a church fesli-; of m\uv\ \c*r^R\jefc. 

val, the twelfth day after Christmas Equaa^ 



EQU Fate, fir, fill, fit ;—m6, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, E R M 



Equation, e-kwa'shou. s. a bringing of 
things to an equality 

Equator, fc-kwa Un\ s. a great circle 
equally distant *rom the poles 

Equatorial, t>kwa-t6'rc-al. a. pertain- 
ing to the equator 

Equestrian, c.-k w6s'trc-an. a. appearing 
on horseback 

Equerry, e-kwer'c. s. master of the 
horse, a groom 

Equidistant, e-kwc-dls'tant. a. at the 
same distance [equality 

Equiibrmity, e-k wo-fAr'me-tc.s. uniform 

Equilateral, e-kwe-lai'er-al. a. having 
ail sides equal [lance equally 

Equilibrate, c-kwe-ll'brate. v. a- to ba- 

Eq('iilil)ration,e-kwu-U-bra / shun-s. equi- 
poise [poise 

Equilibrium, c-kwe-lib'rc-nm* s. equi- 

Eqiiinoctiai, c-kwe-nok'shal- s- the line 
that encompasses the world at an equal 
distance from either pole — a. pertain- 
ing to the uo'iino.-: 

Equinox, c.'kwc-nuks. s. the precise time 
in which the sun enters the equinoc- 
tial, making equal day and night 

Equip, e-kwlp\ v. a. to furnish, tit out 

Equipage, ek'kwc-puje. s. furniture, at- 
tendance, retinue 

Equipment, e-k wip'meiit. s. accoutre- 
ment, equipage 

Equipoise, e/kwi-poi/.e. s. equality of 
weight [power or force 

Equipollent, e-kwi-pol'lent. a. of equal 

Eqnipouderancc, c-kwe-pdii'der-Ansc. s. 
equality of weight 

Equiponderate, e-kwe-pon'-lcr-ate. v. n. 
to weigh cc/u:ti to uny tiling 



■Equitable, ek'kwe-ta-bl. a. just, candid 
Equitably, ek kwc-ta-bie. ad. justly 
Equity, ek'kwi'-tc. s. justice 
Equivalence,^ -kwh va-leu>e. s. equality 

of power or words 
Equivalent, e-kwiv'va-lent. a. equ:il in 
value, 8cc—- s* a thing of the same 
value 
Equivocal, c-kwlv'vo-kal. a. doubtful 
Equivocally, c-kwlv'vo-kal-e. ad. ambi- 
guously 
Equivocate, 6-kwiv'vo-kate. v. n. to use 

doubtful expressions 
Equivocation, e-kwiv- v6-k«Vshuii. s. dou- 
ble meaning [equivocates 
Equivocator,e-kw]v-v6-ka'Uir. s.oue who 
Era, e/ra. s. an epoch, a point ot time 
Eradicate, e-rau't -l:ar*.. v. a. to mm up 
Eradication, e-ra.i-£-u.-'-*I , «::i. s- act <>f 

tearing up by the root 
Eradicative,c-rad'e-ka -ti v. a- that w hii h 

cures radically 
Erase, e-rase'. v. a. to destroy, rub out 
Era&ement, e-rasc'inent. s. destruction, 

expunction 
Ere, are. ad. before, sooner than 
Kiciwig, arc-long', ad- before a long 

time passes 
Erenow, are-uoti'. ad. before this time 
Erewhiie, arc-hwile'. ad. some lime aj*o 
Eivct,e-rCkt'. v. a. & n. to builu, exalt, 

raise upri s ht — a. upright, bold 
Erection, c-rek'hhan. s. a raising up 
Erectness, e-rekt'nes- s. upr:>;hi posture 
Eremite, erM-mlte s. a her mil 
Eremitical, er-i-niit'^-kal. a. religiously 

solitary 
Ermii»e,er'iiiln. s. a beast or its skin 



ESC n6r, nAt ;— tube, tub, bull ;— Ml ;— pound ;-_Min, tbu. EST 



Ermined, cr'mlnd. a. clothed with er- 
mine 
Erode, e-rode'. v. a. to eat away 
Erosion, c-ro'zh un. s. act of eating away 
Err, cr. v. n. to wander, mistake 
Errand, aVrand. s. a message 
Errable, er'ra-bl. a. liable to err 
Errant, er'rant. a. wandering, vile 
Errantry, er'rant -re. s. an errant or 

wandering state 
Errata, 6r-ra'ta. s. the filural of Erra- 
tum ; faults made in printing, &c 
Erratic, er-rat'lk. a. wandering 
Erroneous, er-ru'n6-ns. a. full of errors 
Erroneously, ftr-ro'ne-os-le. ad. by mis- 
take [hood, inconformity to truth 
Erroneousness, er-r6'ne-os-n6s. s. false- 
Error, bv'vhx. s. mistake, blunder 
Erst, erst. ad. at first, formerly 
Erubescent, er-rfi-bes'sent. a. reddish 
Eruct, 6-rukt'. v. a. to belch 
K nictation, e-ruk-ta'shan. s. a belch 
Erudite, er-u-dlte'. a. learned 
Erudition, er-u-dlsh'6n. s. learning 
Eruption, c-rup'shun. s. a bursting forth, 

hurst, pustule 
Eruptive, e-rup'tlv. a. bursting forth 
Escalade, es-ka-lade'. s. the scaling of 

walls 
Escalop, skul'lup. s. a shellfish 
Escipe, £-skape'. v. a. & n. to avoid, 
fly — s. a getting out of danger, mistake 
Eschalot, shai-16Y. s.a species of onion 
Escheat, es-tsh£te'. v. a. to fall to the 

lord of the manor by forfeiture 
Eschew, es-tshoo'. v. a. to avoid, shun 
Escutcheon, es-kutshln, s. a shield with 
amis 



Escort, ^s^rt. s. convoy 
Escort, es-k6rt'. v. a. to guard to a place 
Esoritoir, es-kru-t6re'. s. a kind of desk 
Esculent, es'ku-lcnt. a. eatable [rails 
Espalier, cs-pal'yer. s, trees planted in 
Especial, e-sp6sh'al. a. principal, chief 
Especially, e-spesh'al-e. ad. principally 
Esperance, 6s-pc- ranee', s. [Fr.] hope 
Espial, c-spl'al. s. a spy, scout 
Espousals, e-spou'zals. s. (without a 

singular) the act of betrothing 
Espousal, e-spou'zaL a. relating to es- 
pousals 
Espouse, c-spouze 7 . v. a. to betroth to 

another, marry, maintain, defend 
Espy, c-spi'. v. a. to see a thing at a dis- 
tance 
Esquire, e-skwlre 7 . s. a title below a 

knight 
Essay, fcs-sa'. v. a. to attempt, try 
Essay, es'sa. s. attempt, experiment 
Essayist, es'sa-lst. s. one who makes es- 
says 
Essence, es'sense. s. the nature, sub- 
stance, or being of any thing ; per- 
fume, scent 
Essential, ea-sen'shal. a. necessary, im- 
portant, pure— s. existence, chief point 
Essentially, eVs6n'shal-le. ad. by the 
constitution of nature [ly, fix 

Establish, e-stab'llsh. v. a. to settle firm* 
Establishment, c-stAb'llsh-ment. s. set* 

tlement, salary 
Estate, e-state'. 3. fortune, rank 
Esteem, e-steem'. v. a. to set a value 

upon, prize— -s. high value, regard 
Estimable, es'te-ml-lA* ^nr^c^n ^ ^Rr 
teem 



E 



ETU Fate, far, fall, Hit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin 5— n6, move, EVE 



Estimableness, es'te-ma-bl-nes. s. the 

quality of deserving regard 
Estimate, es'tc-matc. v. a. to rate, set a 

value— s. calculation, valuation 
Estimation, es-te-ma'sh&n. s. esteem, 

appraisement 
Estimator, es'te-ma-tar. s. a aetter of 

rates 
* Estrange, 6-stranje'. v. a. to alienate 
Estrangement, e-stranje / m£nt. s. aliena- 
tion, removal 
Estrich, es'trltsh. s. /irofierly, Ostrich 
Eituary, 6s/tshu-a-r6. s. an arm of the 

sea 
Etc. or Sec. tt-s&t'c-ra. a contraction of 
the Latin words et caterc y which sig- 
nifies, and so of the rest 
Etch, etsh. v. a. to engrave prints by a 

mode called etching 
Eternal, e-tcVnul. a. everlasting— s, God 
Eternalize, e-ter'nal-llze. v. a. to make 
eternal [ning or end 

Eternally^* -ter'nal-le. ad- without begin- 
" Eternity, e-U'r'nc-te. s. endless duration 
E ernize, e-tcVnlze. v. a. to immortalize 
Ether, c'//ier s. pure air, pure element 
Eihcreil, c-'/ic're-al. a. heavenly 
Ethical, e///'c-kal. } a. moral, treating 
Ethic, Lth'ik. J on morality 

£thics, ev/i'iks. s. the doctrine of mo- 
rality 
Eihn ic, ef//'nlk. a. heathen, pagan 
Ethnics, c.'A'niks. s. heathens 
Etiquette, et-6-kct'. s. the polite form 
or manner of doing any thing, cere- 
monial of politeness 
Etui, ct-we'. s. [i'V*] a case for twee- 
zcrs, &c# 



Etymological, ct-e-m6-lddje'e-kal. a. re- 
lating to etymology [tion of words 

Etymology, et-e- mel 6-je. s. the deriva- 

Evacuate, e-vak'u-ate. v. a. to empty, 
quit 

Evacuation, c-vak-u-a'sh&n. s. a dis- 
charge, an emptying 

Evade, e-vade'. v. a. & n. to avoid, equi- 
vocate, shift off 

Evanescent, 6v-a-nes'sent. a. vanishing 

Evangelical, ev-an-jel'6-kal. a. agreea- 
ble to gospel [preacher of the gospel 

Evangelist, e-van'jc-Ust. s. a writer or 

Evangelize, e-van'je-lize. v. a. to in- 
struct in the gospel [pated in vapours 

Evaporable,e-vap'6-ra-bl. a. easily dissi- 

Evaporate, e-vap'6-rate. v. a. & n. to 
drive or fly away in vapours 

Evaporation, c->:\p-6-ra/shun. s. a flying 
away in fumes and vapours 

Evasion, e-va'zhun* s, excuse, subter- 
fuge, artifice 

Evasive, e-va'slv. a. elusive, sophisti- 
cal 

Eucharist, yiVka-rfst. s. act of giving 
thanks, the Lord's Supper 

Eucharistical, yu-kA-ris'te-kal. a. con- 
taining acts of thanksgiving, rela- 
ting to the Lord's Supper 

Eucrasy, ya'kra-se. s. an agreeable 
well-proportioned mixture, whereby 
a body is in health 

Eve, eve. ? s. close of the day, vigil 

Even, e'vn. 5 or * as t of a holiday 

Even, e'vn. a. level, smooth, equal, calm 
— v. a. to make even— ad- verily, supv 
posing that 

Evcnhanded, c'vn-kan'ded. a. impartial 



£ V I n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bull j— Ml ;— p6und ;— Mm, this. £ X A 



E 
E 
E 



Evening, fc'vn-lng. s. close of the day j Evince, u-\inse'. v. a. to prove, show 
evenly, c'vn-le. ad. equally, smoothly [Evincible, e-vin'sL-bl. a. capable of 
ivenncss, e/vn-ncs. s. regularity, level-! proof 

ness [in. -Eviscerate, 6-vls/se-rate. v. a. to em- 

Eventide, c'vn-tlde. s. the time of even-j bowel 

Event, e-\ont\ s- incident, issue, end Evitable, cv'c-ta-bl. a. avoidable 
Eventful, c-vcnt'i'ul. a. full of incidents, Evitate, ev'e-tate. * a. to avoid 
Eventilate,e-v6n'te-late. v. a. to winnow, Eulogy, > ii'Ic',-?'. s. praise, encomium 

discuss [tialj Eunuch, > lY'uuk. s. one that is castrated 

Eventual, e-veji'tshu-al. ad. conseqiun-iEvohe, c-v61\'. v. a. u, unfold 



Eventually, e-vtn'tshu-al-le. ad. in the 

event 
Ever, cv'ftr. ad. at anv time, for ever 
Everdtiring, cv-ur-du'rlng. a. eternal 
Evergreen, 6v-ur-grce,n'. a. verdant all 
the year [ways green 

Evergreen, ev'tir-green. s. a plant ul- 
Evcrlasting, ev-frr-las'tfng. a. lasting 

without end— s. eternity 
Everlastingly,ev-ur-las'tlng-le. ad. eter- 
nally, without end 
Everlastingness, cv-ur-las't!ng-n6s. s. 

eternity, perpetuity 
Evermore, ev-or-m6rc'. ad. always 
Every, cv'ur-e. a. each one of all 



Eviction, c-vlk'shun. s. proof, evidence 
Evidence, cVe-d6nse. s. proof, witness 

— v. a. to prove 
Evident, ev'e-d6nt. a. plain, apparent 
Evidently, ev / e-d6nt-le. ad. certainly 
Evil, e'vl. a. wicked, bad, mischievous 

— s. wickedness, mischief, calamity 
Evil minded, c-vl-mhid'ed. a. malicious! Examen, cgz-am'en. s. exanii 
Evilncss, e'vl-nes. s. badness, wicked- Examination, cgz-am-e-na'sh 

ness 
Evilspeaking, 6-vl-spe/kIng. s. calumny 



Evolution, CY-c-lu'shnn. h. an unfolding) 
.extracting, doubling, wheeling, &c. 
Eupeptic, yu-pcp'tlk. a. of easy digestion 
Euphony, yiVlo-ne. s. an agreeable sound 
European, yu-ri-pe'an. a. belonging to 

Europe 
Euthanasifi, yu-Man-a'zhc-a."> a. an easy 
Eutlrinasy, yu-Man'a-se. j death 
Ewe, yu. s. the she sheep 
Ewer, y&'ur. s. a jug for water 
Exact, cgz-akt'.a. nice, accurate, punc; 

tual — v. a. to require, demand 
Exacter, egz-ak'uir. s. au extortioner 
Fix action, egz-akt'shun. s. extortion, se? 

vere tribute 



Evesdropper, evz'drdp-pur. & a listener Exactly, 6gz-akt'le. ad. accurately, 
Evict, e-vikt'. v. a. to take away, prove nicely 



Exactness, egz-akt'ncs. s. accuracy 
Exaggerate, egz-adje'i-rate. v. a. to 

heighten by representation 
Exaggeration, egz-adie-c-ra'shun. s.act 

of heaping up, aggravation 
Exalt, cgz-alt'. v. a to lift up, extol 
Exaltation, £gz-al-ta'shun. s. elevation 

imination 
hun a. the 

act of examining by questions at <v*?- 

perimeut " 



£ X C Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, £ X C 



Exarainator, cgz-am'e-na-tar. s. an 

examiner 
Examine, ftgi-amln. v- n. to ask ques- 
tions, consider 
Examiner, egz-am'e-nor. s. one who 

examines 

Example, egz-am'pl. s. copy, precedent 
Exanimate, egz-an'e-mate. a. lifeless 
Examination, cgz-an-e-ma'shun. s. de- 
privation of life 
Exanimous, egz-an'e-mfa. a. -dead 
Exasperate, egz-aYper-ate. v. a. to en- 
rage 

Exasperation, egz-as-per-a'shun. s. ir- 
ritation [from flesh 
Excarnate, eks-kar'nate. v. a. to clear 
Excavate, eks-ka'vate. v. a. to hollow 
Excavation,eks-ka-va'shon. s.act of cut- 
ting into hollows [too far 
Exceed, ek-seed'. v. a. & n. to excel, go 
Exceeding, ek-see'dlng. p. a. great in 

quantity, extent or duration 
Exceedingly, ek-sce'dlng-le. ad. to a 

great degree 
Excel, ck-s»ci'. v. a. to surpass 
Excellence, dk'scl-lense. ? -!•--,•» 
Excellency, ek'sel-len-se. J "P 11 ** 

purity, goodness, a title of honour 
Excellent, ek's6l-lcnt a. of great virtue, 

eminent 
Excellently, ek'sel-lent-le. ad. well in a 

high degree 
Except, ek-sept'. v. a. & n. to leave out, 

object— prep, exclusively of, unless 
Excepting, ek-sep'ting. prep, with ex- 
ception of 
Exception, ek-scp'shan. s- exclusion, 
objection 



Exceptionable, ek-sep'shun-a-bl. a. lia- 
ble to objection 
Exceptions, ek-sep'shns. a- peevish 
Exceptive, ek-sep'tlv. a* including an 
exception [exceptions 

Exceptless* ek-sept'les. a- neglecting 
Exceptor, ek-sep'tur. s. an objector 
Excess, ek-ses'. s. intemperance 
Excessive, ek-ses'slv. a beyond due 
bounds [ingly 

Excessively, ek-ses'slv-le. ad. exceed- 
Exchange, eks-tshanje'. v. a- to barter 
— s. value of money, barter, place 
where merchants meet 
Exchequer, eks-tshck'ur. s. the court 
where the king's money is received 
and paid [commodities 

Excise, ck-slze'. s. a tax levied upon 
Exciseman, 6k -size' man. s* an inspector 

of commodities 
Excision, ek-slzh'on. s- extirpation 
Excitation, ek-se-ta'shun. s. act of ex- 
citing 
Excite, ek-slte'. v. a. to rouse, stir up 
Excitement, ek-slte'ment. s. the motive 

that excites 
Exclaim, eks-klame'. v. n. to cry out 
Exclamation, eks-kla-ma'shan. s. outcry- 
Exclamatory, eks-klam'a-tnr-c. a. prac- 
tising or containing exclamation 
Exclude, eks-kl&de'. v. a. to shut out, 
except [exception 

Exclusion, eks-kl&'zhan. s. rejection, 
Exclusive, eks-khVslv. a. debarring 

from participation 
Exclusively, 6ks-kl&'slv-lc. ad. without 
admission of another [vent 

Excogitate, eks-k6dje'e-tate. v. a. to hi- 



E X C ndr, not ;— tube, tub, bill ;— 6il ;— pound;— Min, THis. EXE 

Excommunicate, eks-kdin-i.^j'ne-kate. Excuse, eks-kuse'. s. plea, apology 

v. a. to eject trom the communion of WvnliM.ii.n /.be.ir^^o/iA. « *•-• 

the visible church 
Excommunication, eks-k6m-mu-ne-ka'- 

shun-s. an ecclesiastical interdict 
Excoriate, cks-ku're-ate. v. a. to strip off 

the skin 
Excoriation, eks-k6-re-a'shun. s. loss of 

skin 
Excrement, eks'kre-ment. s. dung 
Excrementai,eks-krc-ment'al. a. voided 

as excrement 
Excremeiuitious, eks-kre-men-tlsh'us. 

a. containing excrements 
Excrescence, eks-kies'»ense. 7 
Excrescency, eks-kres'seu-se. J 

irregular growing out 
Excrescent, fcks-kres'sfcnt. a. growing 

out irregularly [animal substance 
Excretion, eks-krt'shnn. s. separation of 
Excretive, cks-kro'tiv. a. able to sepa- 
rate and eject excrements 
Excretory, eks'kre-tur-e. a. ejecting 

superfluous parts 
Excruciablc, eks-krdo'she-a-bl. a. liable 

to torment 
Excruciate, eks-kr66'she-ate. v. a* to 

torture 
Exculpation, eks-ku-ba'shun. s. act of 

watching all night [a fault 

Exculpate, eks-kui'pate. v. a. to clear of 
Excursion, eks-kur'shun. s. digression, 

ramble 
Excursive, eks-kArMv. a. rambling 
Excusable, 6ks-ku'za-bl. a. pardona!>le 
Excusatory, cks-ku'za-tur-e, a. pleading 

excuse [mit, pardon 

Excuse, eks-kuze'. v. a. to extenuate, re- 



Ex ruse less, cks-kuseles. a. Jithout ex- 
cuse J^K 
Ex cuss, cks-kns. v. a. to^|ic t detain 
Excussion, cks-kush'un. s. seizure by 

Jaw 

Execrable, ek'se-kra-bl. a. accursed 
Execrably, ek'se-kra-ble. ad. cursedly 
Execrate, ek'se-krate. v. a. to curse, 

wish ill to 
Execration, ek-sc-kra'shun. s. curse, 

imprecation of evil 
Execute, ck'sc-kute. v. a. to perform, 

put to death 
Execution, ek-se-ku'shftn. s. perform- 
ance, seizure, dtath inflicted by forms 
ot law [executes 

Executioner,ek-sc-ku'shun-ur.s. he that 
Executivc,cgz-ck'u-tlv. a. having power 
to ait [forms the will of a testator 
Executor, egz-ck'n-tur. s. he that per- 
Executory, ek-sck'u-t6 re. a. performing 
official duties [executor 

Executrix, cgz-ok'u-trlka. s. a female 
Exemplar, cgz-6m'plar. s. a pattern 
Exemplarily, cgz'cm-plar-e-le. ad. in a 
manner deserving imitation [imitation 
Exemplary, cgz'6ni-plar-e. a. worthy of 
Exemplification,egz-6m-ple-f£-ka'shun. 

s. an illustration by example 
Exemplify, cgz-em'plc-fl. v. a. toillus* 

trate by example, copy 
Exempt, egz-emt'. v. a. to privilege— 

a. free by privilege, not subject 
Exemption, egz-em'shiiu.*. imjnumty 
Exequie^ eks'c-fewiz. s. (without u .sin- 
gular) funeral rites 
Kxcrcent , e^fc\'*fc\\\ % **. \w\\sv\^ . 



R "1 



£ X I Fate, far, Gil, Cat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6re, EXP 



Exercise, eks'er-slse. s. labour, practise 
Exercise, feks'er-size. v. a. & n. to em- 
ploy, tasMbbour fur health 
Exert, egx-m*. v. a. to enforce, put 

forth 

Exertion, egz-eVshfln. s. act of exerting 
Exhalable, fcgz-hala-bl. a. e vapor able 
Exhalation, eks-ha-la'shun. s. steem, 
vapour [pours 

Exhale, egz-hale'. v. a. to send out va 
Exhalement, egz-hale'ment. s. vapour 
Exhaust, egz-hawst'. v. a. to draw <nit 
totally [ibte 

Exhaustless,egz-hawst'l&s.a.inexhaust- 
Exhibit, fcgz-hlb'lt. v. a. to offer to view 
Exhibition, cks-he-blsh'un. s. display, 
salary [cheerful 

Exhilarate, egz-hll'a-rate.v.a. to make 
Exhilaration, egz-hfl-a-ra'shon. s. act of 
giving gaiety [good action 

Exhort, egz-h6rt'. v. a. to incite to any 
Exhortation, cks-hor-ta'shon. s. incite- 
ment to good [to exhort 
Exhortatory, egz-h6r ta-tur-e. a. tending 
Exigence, ek's6-jense. } J-—-..J 
Exigency; ek'sfe-jen-se- 5 * demand ' 

pressing necessity 
Exigent, ek'se-jent. s. pressing business 
Exile, 6ks'lle. s. state of being banished, 

person banished 
Exile, eg-zlle'. a. small, slender— v. a. 

to banish, drive from a country 
Exilement, eg-zile'ment. s. banishment 
Exilition, 6ks-e-llsh*un. slenderness 
Exist., eg-zlst'. v. n. to be, have a being 
Existence, eg-zl&'tcnse. s. state of being 
Existent, eg-zls'tent. a. in being 
Exit,eks'!t. a, agoing out, death 



Exodus, eks'6-daa. s. departure, the 

second book of Moses 
Exonerate, egz-6n'6r-ate, v. a. to unload 
Exoneration, egz-6n«er-a'shun. s. a dis- 
burdening [intreaty 
Ex or able, eks'Vra-bl. a. to be moved by 
Exorbitance, egz-or'b6-tanse. s. enor- 
mity, extravagant demand 
Exorbitant, egz-dr'be-tant. a. excessive 
Exorcise, eks'dr-slze. v. a. to cast out 

evil spirits 
Exorcism, eks'or-slzm.s. conjuration 
Exorcist, cks'6r-sist. s. a caster out of 
evil spirits [face 

Exordium ,egz-or'de-&m.s. a formal pre- 
Exotic, egz-dt'ik. a. foreign 
Expand, ek-sp&nd'. v. a. to lay open 
Expanse, ek-spause'. s. an even widely 
extended body [pacity of extension 
Expansibility, ek-span-sc-bll'e-tc. s. ca- 
Expansible, ck-span'se-bl. a. capable of 
being extended [out, extent 

Expansion, eks-pan'shun. s. a spreading 
Expansive, eks-pan'slv. a. extensive 
Expatiate, ek-spa'shc-ate. v. n. to en- 
large upon 
Expect, fck-spekt'. v. a. to wait or look 
for [pected 

Expectable, ek-spek'ta-bl. a. to be cx- 
Expectance, ek-spek'tAnse. "> f 

Expectancy, ek-spek'tan-se. 5 s * siare ot 

expecting 
Expectant, ek-spek'tant. a. waiting, in 

expectation— s. one who waits 
Expectation, ek-spek-ta'shon. s. the act 

of expecting 
Expectorate, eks-pek't6-rate. v. a. to 
eject from the breast 



EXP nor, nAt ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— pMmd ;—th\i\ y THis. £ X P 



Expectoration, eks-pek-to-ra'shun. a. a 

discharge by coughing 
"Expedience, eks-pe'de-ense. "> *u 
Expediency, eks-pe'de-en-se. 5 

ness, haste 

Expedient, cks-pe'de-cnt, or eks-pe'je- 

ent. a. proper, fit, quick — 8. method, 

shift [bly 

Expediently, cks-pe'de-ent-le- ad- suita- 

Expedite, 6ks'pe-dlte. v- n. to facilitate 

despatch — a. quick,active, light armed 

Expeditely, eks'pe-dlte-le. ad. with haste 

Expedition, eks-pc-dlsh/un. s. speed, a 

warlike enterprise 
Expeditious, eks-pe-dfsh'fis. a. quick 
Expel, eks-pel'. v. a. to drive out, ban- 
ish 

Expend, eks-pcnd'- v. a. to lay out, spend 
Expense, eks-pense'. s. cost, charges 
Expenseless, cks-p$nse'les. a. without 

cost 
Expensive, eks-pen'slv. a. costly 
Expensively, eks-pen'slv-le. ad. with 

great expense 
Expensiveness, cks-pcn'slv-nes. s. ex- 
travagance, costliness 
Experience, eks-pe're-ense. s. know- 
ledge by practice— v. a. to know by 
practice [say 

Experiment, eks-per'e-ment. s. trial, es- 
E*perimental,eks-per-e-men'tal. a. per- 
taining to experiment 
Experimentally, eks-per-e-men't&l-le. 

ad. by experience 
Experimenter, 6ks-p6r / e-men-tur. s. one 

who makes experiments 
Expert, cks-pert'. a. skilful, ready 
Expertly, eks-pert'16. ad. skilfully 



Expertness, eks-pert'nes. s. skill 
Expiable, eks'pe-a-bl. a. capable of be-* 

ing expiated 
Expiate, eks'pc-ate. v. a. to atone for 
Expiation, eks-pe-a'shun. s. atonement 
Expiatory, eks'pc-a-tur-e. a. having 

power to expiate [tion, death 

Expiration, eks-pe-ra'shnn. s. respira- 
Expire, ek-splre', v. a. &. n. to breathe 

out, die [clear 

Explain, eks-plane'. v. a. to illustrate, 
Explainable, eks-plane'a-bl. a. capable 

of being explained [pretation 

Explanation, eks-pla-na'shun. s. inter- 
Explanatory, eks-plan'a-tur-e. a. con- 
taining an explanation 
Expletive, eks'ple-tlv. a. something used 

only to fill up 
Explicable ,eks'ple-ka-bl. a. explainable 
Explicate, eks'ple-kate. v. a, to unfold, 

explain [nation 

Explication, £ks-ple-ka'shun. s. expla- 
Explicative, eks'plc-ka-tiv. a. tending 

to explain [er 

Explicator,eks'p1e-ka-tur. s. an explain* 
Explicit, eks-plls'lt. a. plain, clear 
P^xplicitly, eks-plls'it-le. ad. plainly 
Explode, eks-pl6de'. v. a. to drive out 

with noise, decry 
Exploit, eks-plolt'. s. an achievement 
Exploration, cks-plo-ra'shun. s. search 
Explorator, eks-pl6-ra'tur. s. one who 

searches 
Explore, cks-plore'. v. a. to search into 
Explorement, dks-plure'mcnt. s. search, 

trial 
Explosion, eks-plo'zhfau a. as*. ^ ****.- 

Vil\£ OU\Nf\ti\Wk\SR, TO&HVSttftKR. 



EXP Fate, ftr, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, plo ;— n6, move, EXT 



Explosive, eks-plo'alv. a* driving out 
with noise and violence 

Export, cks-p6rt\ v. a. to carry out of a 
country [out in traffic 

Export, eks'port. s. commodity carried 

Exportation, eks-por-ta'shun. 8. the act 
of carrying out 

Expose, eks-poze'. v. a: to lay open, put 
in danger [tion 

Exposition, eks-p6-zlsh'un. s. explana- 

Expositor, eks-p6Ve-tur. s. an explainer 

Expostulate, eks-p6s'tshu-late. v. n. to 
remonstrate 

Expostulation, eks-p6s-tsh&-la'shun. s. 
debate, remonstrance [debater 

Expostulator, eks-p6s'tshii-Ia-t6r. s. a 

Expostulatory, eks-pds'tshu-la-tur-e. a. 
containing expostulation 

Exposure, 6ks-p6'zhure. s. act of ex- 
posing 

Expound, cks-pound'. v. a. to explain 

Expounder, eks-p6un'dur. s. an inter- 
preter 

Express, 6kspres'. v. a. to utter, denote, 
squeeze out — a. copied, plain— s. a 
courier sent out for some particular 
purpose [may be uttered 

Expressible,cks-pres'se-bl.a. that which 

Expression, cks-presh'un. s. act of re- 
presenting any thing, a phrase, mode 
of speech 

Expressive, cks-prcs'slv. a. proper to ex- 
press, strong 

Expressively, cks-prcs'blv-le. ad. in a 
clear and representative way 

Expressly, eks^prcs'ic. ad. in direct 
terms [form 

Expressure, cks-prcsh'iire. s. utterance, 



Expropriate, eks-pr6'pre-ate. v. a. to re- 
linquish one's property 
Expugn, eks-p&ne'. v. a. to conquer, 

take by assault 
Expulsion, eks-pul'shun. s. an expelling 
Expulsive, cks-pol'slv. a. expelling 
Expunge, eks-punje'. v. a. to blot out, 

efface 
Expurgation, eks-pur-ga'shun. s. a 
cleansing [in purifying 

Expurgatory, eks-pur'ga-tur-e. a. used 
Exquisite, cks'kwe-zil a. excellent, con- 
summate 
Exquisitely, eksTcwe-zlt-le. ad. perfectly 
Exquisiteness, cks'kwc-zk-nes. s. nicety 
Exsiccate, ek-sik'kate. v. a. to dry 
Extancy, ek'stan-sc. s. parts rising up 

above the rest 
Extant, ek'stant. a. standing out to view, 

now in being 
Extatical, ek-stai'e-kal. 7 
Extatic, ek-stat'ik. 5 a * aptui 
Extemporal, eks-tem'p6-ral. a. without 

study, ready 
Extemporaneous, eks-tem-p6- ra'ne-us. 
a. uttered without premeditation, sud- 
den 
Extempore, eks-tem'p&-re. ad. readily 
Extemporize, eks-tein'p6-rlze. v. n. t* 

speak extempore 
Extend, eks-tend'. v. a. to stretch out, 
enlarge [extension 

Extendible, cks-ten'de-bl. a. capable of 
Extensibility, cks-ten-se-bll'e-te. equa- 
lity of being extensible 
Extensible, 6ks-ten'se-bl. a- that which 
may be extended [ing 

Extension, eks-tcn'shSn. s. act of extend- 



irous 



EXT n6r,ndt;-4&bc,t&b,b6ll^^h-p«^|-^ido,T«k EXT 



Extensive, eks-ten'slv. a. wide^ large 
Extensively, cks-ten'slv-16. ad. widely 
Extenshreness, eks-ten'slv-nes. s. large- 
ness, wideness 
Extent, cks-tcnt'. s. compass of a thing 
Extenuate, eks-ten'u-ate. v. a. to lessen 
Extenuation, eks-ten-il-a'shon. a> palli- 

ation [nal 

Exterior, eks-te're-ur. a.outwardyexter- 
Exteriorly, eks-te'i^ur-le^&oiitwardly 
Exterminate, eks-ter'me-nate. v. a. to 

root out, destroy 
Extermination, eks-tfer-me-na'ahnn. a* 

destruction, excbion 
Exterminator, eks-ter-nie-na'tur. s* one 

who destroys 
Extermine, eks-ter'mln. v. a. tsnaater- 

minate 
Extern, eks-tern'. 7 a. visible, 

External, eks-ter'nAL $ outward 
Externally, eks-tertial-e. ad. outwardly 
Extinct, ek-stingkt'. a. cxtinguisbed, 

dead 
Extinction, ek-stlngk'shto. a. ,act 

quenching, destruction 
Extinguish, ek-stmg'gwisb. v. a. to put 

out, destroy 
Extinguishabie, ek-stlns/gwlsb-a-bl. a. 

that may be quenched or destroyed 
Extinguisher, ek-stfaft/gwlsh-Qr. -a* a 

hollow cone for putting out a candle 
Extinguishment, ek-stwg;gwifth-ment.s. 

extinction, abolition \ 
Extirpate, ek-ster'pate. v. a, to root out 
Extirpation, ek-ster-pa'shun. svnjrooting 

out, excision 
Extirpator, ek-ster-pa'tfir.&a destroyer 
Extol, ek>st61'. v. a. to praise, iaaga% 



Exterarrc/eto-tnr'slv. a. drawing by *ir 
otence * .. 

Extort^ eks-tort'.v. a.togain by force 

Extortion, eks-tor'shan. •> wolawfol ex- 
action 

Extortioner, eks-tor'shno-nr.s.one who 
uses extortion [select 

Extract, eks-trftkt'. v. a. to draw out oi* 

Extract, cks'trafcL s. substance extract- 
ed, ch^ heads of a book 

Extractk*^ek*-ti4tf shun*, act of draw- 
ing out, lineage, descent 

Extrajudicial, eks-tra-jd-dlsVaL a. out 
of the coarse of law 

Extraneous, eks-trs/ne-ot, a, foreign 

Ex*raor4h»rU&*ke-tr^^ 
unCG^iunonly, eminentl y 

Extraordina^teka-tro^de-nar-e. a, re* 
markable, more than common 

Extraregular, eks*ra-reg / u-laT. a, not 
subject to rule 

Extravagance. efca»trav > a-s^iiee*wasts 

Extravagant, eks-tra^A-eanuuprodigal 
of Extravagantly, eks-trav'a-gant-le. ad* 
in an extravagant manner 

Extravasated, eks-trav' va-aa-ted- aior- 
eed out of its proper vessels 

Extravasation, eks-tra-vi-sa'shun.s.act 
of forcing out of the proper vessels 

Exti^me,eks-treme / . a. greatest, utmos^ 

: last— -a. utmost point, extremity 

Extremely, ek*-treme / le. ad. greatly' 

Extremity, eks-trem'e-te. a> remotest 
parts, rigour, distress 

Extricate, ekVtre-kate. v. a. to disem- 
barrass [disentangUna> 

Extrication, eks-tre-Mfthfau fu «x *._ 

Extjiurical^ 



EYR Fate, fir, fall, f&t ;— me, met s*-?lne, pin ;— n6| move, FAG 



Extrinsically, eks-trln s$-kal-c. ad. from 

without 
Extrinsic, eks-trln'slk. a. outward 
Extrude, eks-trodde'. v. a. to thrust off 
Extrusion, cks-4r66'zhun.s. a thrusting 
out [growth 

Exuberance, egz-u'be-r&nse. a. over- 
Exuberant, egz-u'be-r&nt. a. over-abun- 
dant [dantly 
Exuberantly, egz-u'be-r&nt-le. ad. abun- 
Exudation, ek-su-da'shon. s. the act of 

emitting in sweat 
Exude, ck*sude'. v. n. to sweat out 
Exult, egz-nlt'. v n. to rejoice, trit*mph 
Exultance, egz-ftl'tanse. s. transport, joy 
Exultation, eks-ul-ta'shun. sjoy, triumph 
Exuscitate, ek-sus'se-tate. v. a. to rouse 
Exustion, egz-fts'tshun. s. a burning up 
Exuviae, cgz-u've-c. s. cast skin or shells 
Eye, I. s. the organ of sight, attention— 

v. a. & n. to watch, appear, show 
Eyeball, i'bal. s. apple of the eye 



Eyebrow, l'br6&. a. hairy arch over the easy 



eye 



Eyeglass, i'glas. s. spectacles 

Eyeless, Ties, a* without eves 

Eyelet, i'let. s. a hole for light to enter ; 

any small perforation [eye 

Eyelid, l'lld. s. membrane covering the 
Eyeshot, I'shot. s. sight, glance 
Eyesight, I'slte. s. sight of the eye 
Eyesore, I'sore. s. a thing offensive to the 

sight [ers 

* Eyctooth, l'tdof/r. s. tooth next the grind- 
Eyewitness, l'wit-nes. s. ocular evidence! 
Eyre,are.s.the court of justices itinerants! to public dissension 
Eyry, 

j>rey 



FABLE, ft'W. b. a fiction, lie 

Fable, fa'bl. v. a. & n. to feign, lie, write 

fiction 
Fabled, fa'bld. a. celebrated in fables 
Fabricate, fab're-kate. v. a. to build, 

forge 
Fabrication, f ab-re-ka'shun. s. the act of 

building 
Fabric, fab'rlk, or fa/brlk. s. a building 
Fabulist, fab'a-list. s. a writer of fables 
Fabulous, fab'u-lus. a. feigned ~- 
Fabulously, fab'u-l&s-le. ad. in fiction 
Face,fase. s. the visage, confidence— v. 

a. to meet or cover in front 
FacetfBus, fa- so' sh us. a. gay, witty 
Facetiously, fa-se'shus-1?. ad. gaily 
Facttiousness, fa-se'shus-nea. s. cheer- 
ful wit 
Fitcile, fas'sll a. easy, pliant 
Facilitate, fa-bU'e-tatc. v. a. to make 



Facility, fa-sf l'e-te. s. easiness to be per- 
formed, dexterity, affability 
Facinerious, fas-e-n£'re-us. a. wick -*d 
Facing, uVslng. s. ornamental cor jring 
Facinorous, fa-sln'6-ras. a. atrocious 
Fact, fakt. s. reality, action, deed 
Faction, fak'shun. s. a party, discord 
Factionary, fak'suun-ar-e. s. a party 

man 
Factious, fak'shos. a. given to faction 
Factious)}*, fiik'shas-le. act seditiously 
Factiousness, fak'bhus-nes. s. disposition 



a're. s. the place where birds of ■ Factitious, fak-tish'us. a. made by art 
build their nests 'Factor, fak'tur. s. an agent fur another 



F A I nor, not ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, this. F A L 



Factory, falt'tur-e. s. a house or district 
inhabited by traders in a distant coun- 
try, a company of mercantile agents 
Factotum, fak-to'tum. s. a servant em- 
ployed alike in all kinds of business 
Faculty, fak'ol-te. s. ability, reason, pri- 
vilege ' 
Facuud, iak'und. a. eloquent 
Faddle, fad'dl. v. n. to trifle, play 
Fade, fade. v. n- to lose colour, wither 
Fadge, fadje. v. n. to suit, fit, agree 
Fxces, fi'sez- s. excrements, lees 
Fag, fag. v. n. to grow weaiy 
Fag-end, fag-end. s. worst end of a thing 
Fagot, fag'ut. s. a bundle of sticks, &c. 
Fail, fale. v. a; 8c n. to desert, neglect, 

omit, to break in business, mlli 
Failing, fa'llng. s. deficiency, lapse 
Failure, falc'yiirc. s. deficience, cessa- 
tion, omission, slip, lapse 
Fain, fane. a. glad, forced — ad. gladly 
Faint, fant. v. n. to sink motionless, grow 

feeble — a. languid, feeble, cowardly 
Fainthearted, fant-hart'ed. a. timorous 
Fainting, fanning, s. temporary loss of 

animal motion 
Faintly, faut'lc. ad. feebly, timorously 
Fai tness, fant'nes. s. feebleness, dejec- 
tion 
Fair, fare, a. beautiful, clear, just— ad. 
gently, civilly— s. the female sex, a 
free market 
Fairing, farc'ing. s. a present given at 

a fair 
Fairly, fare'le. ad. justly, openly 
Fairness, ftre'nes. s. beauty, candoum 
Fairy, fa're. s. an elf, enchantress— a. 
- given by or belonging to fairies 



Faith, fa/A. s. belief fidelity, veracity, 

promise given 
Faithful, faM'ful. a. firm to the truth, 
loyal [dily 

Faithfully, faM'fnl-c. ad. honestly, stea- 
Failhfulncss, fa/A'ful-nes. s. honesty 
Faithless, faM'les. a. unbelieving, perfi- 
dious 
Faithlessness, fa//i'les-ncs. s. perfidy 
Falcated, fal'ka-tcd. a. bent like a scythe 
Fulcation, fal-ka'shan. s. crookedness 
Falchion, fa /shun. s. a short crooked 

sword 
Falcon, faw'kn. s. a hawk, a cannon 
Falconer, faw'kn-ar. s. one who trains 

hawks • • 

Falconet, fal'ko-net. s. a sort of ordnance 
Fall, fall. v. n. to drop, tumble down, de- 
crease, happen— s. act of Calling, dis- 
grace, ruin, sin, downfall 
Fallacious, fal-LYshus. a. deceitful [call v 
Fallaciously, fal-la'shus-lc* ad. sophisti- 
Fallaciousness,fal-la'shu*-ne's. s. tenden- 
cy to deceive 
Fallacy, fal'la-sc. s. deceitful Argument 
Fallibility, f al-16-bll't-g. *. tiftbleness to 

be deceived * ^ 

Fallible, fal'lc-bl. a. 'rlTr Ajjril 
Fallingsickncss, fal-ling^^k. >epx- 

Fallow, fal'lo. a. pale, uncum***^^-. 

glected— v. n- to plough in order to a 

second ploughing 
Fallowness, falTt-nes* s. barrenness 
False, false, a. not true, perfidious, not 

real 
Falsehearted, false-hAtt'M. *.tatt£«Ss&. 



FAN Fate, fir, fell, fat ;— me, tnet ; — ^pine, pin ;— no, move, FAR 



Falsely, false -le. ad. not truly, errone- 
ously 
Falseness, fatee'nes. s. deceit, falsehood 
Falsification, fal-se-ft-ka'shun.s. the act 
of counterfeiting any thing so as to 
make it appear what it is not 
Falsifier, fal-se-fl-ur. s.one who falsifies, 
a liar [lies 

Falsify, fal'se-fi. v. a. 8c n. to forge, tell 
Falsity, fal'se-t6. s. a falsehood, lie 
Falter, fal'tur. v. n. to hesitate in speech, 

fail £ tat * on 

Falteringly, fal't&r-lng-le. ad. with hesi- 
Fame, fame. s. renown, rumour 
Famed, famd. a. renowned* celebrated 
Fameless,fame'les. a. without fame 
Familiar, fa-mll'yar. a. affable, free — s. 

an intimate 
Familiarity ,f&-m1l-ye-ar'e-te. s. omission 

of ceremony, easy intercourse 
Familiarize,fa-mll'yar-ize. v. a. to make 

easy, by habit 
Familiarly* fa-mll'yar-le. ad. easily 
Family, fam'e-le. s. household, a race 
famine, fam'in. s. scarcity of food 
iFamish, fam'lsh. v. a. 8c n. to kill or die 



Fanciful, fan'se-fal. a. whimsical 
Fancifully, fan's6-ful-e. ad. whimsically 
Fancy, fan'se. s. imagination, whim — v. 

a. & n. to imagine, like, be pleased 

with, believe 
Fane, fane. s. a temple, church 
Fanfaronade, fan-far-6-nade'. s. a bluster 
Fang,.fang.s. long tusks of a boar, nails 
Fanged,fangd. a. furnished with fangs 
Fangle, fang'gl. s. silly attempt 
Fangled, fang'gld. a. vainly fond of no- 
velty — uned only in New-fangled 
Fangless, fftng'les. a. toothless 
Fantastical, fan-tAs'tc-kal. ) z„ n -. ^ 
Fantastic, fan-tas'tlk. 5 a * ima & ma - 

ry, capricious, unsteady, fanciful 
Fantiftticness, f&n-tas'ilk-nes. s. caprice 
Fantasy, fan'ta-se. s. fancy, idea 
Far-fetched, far-fetsht'. a. brought from 

far, studiously sought 
Far, far. a. distant — ad. in a great part, 

remotely 
Farce, farse. v. a. to stuff, extend, swell 

out— «*. a mock corned v 
Farcical % far'se-kal.a.bclonging to a farce 
Farcy, far'^e. s. the leprosy of horses 



of hunger [food- Fardel, far'dcl. s. a bundle, a little pack 

Famishment, fAm'lsh-ment. s. want of Fare, fare. v. n. to be in any state, to 



live, eat — s. hire of carriages, provi- 
sions 



adv 



Famous, fa'mns. a. renowned 

Famously, fa'mus-le. ad. with celebrity 

Fan, fan. s. an instrument used by ladies' p .. C fare'wel, or fare-wdl'. \ 

to move the air and cool themselves ; arewel ^ far'wel, or tar-wcT. J 
a utensil to winnow corn — v. a. to cool! the parting compliment, adieu 
with a fan, to separate [phrensy Farewell, fare-w6l'. s. leave, act of de~ 

Fanaticism, fa-nat'e-slzm. s. religious parture 

Fanatic,, fa-nat'ik. a. enthusiastic, super- Farinaceous, far-e-na'shfts. a. mealy 
etitious, mad, frantic— s- an enthu- Farm, farm. s. land occupied by a far* 
P**& < mer— v. a. to let out, cultivate 



FAS n6r, not ;— -tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ;— Min, THis. PAT 



Farmer, far'mur. s. one who cultivates Fastidious,fas-tld'6-us, or fas-tld'je-us- a. 

ground disdainful, squeamish 

Farmost, far'm6st. s. most distant Fastidiously, fas-tid'e-5s-le, or fas-tld'je- 

Farraginous, far-radje'e-nus. a. formed us-le. ad. disdainfully 

of different materials 'Fastness, fast'nes. s. firmness, strength. 

Farrago, far-ra'g6. s. a confused mass, a ! a strong place 



medley 



Fat, fat. a- plump, fleshy, gross, rich— s. 



Farrier, far're-ur. s. a shoer of horses, the oily part of flesh, a vessel in which 
a horse- doctor * any thing is soaked — v. a..& n. to 

Farrow t far'ro. s. a little pig— v. a. to pig make or grow fat 
Fart, fart. s. wind from behind {Fatal, fa'tal. a. deadly, destructive 



Farther, far'-rner. ad. at a greater dis- 
tance — a. more remote, longer 

Fartlierance, far / TH6r-anse. s. encou- 
ragement 

Farther more,far-THer-m6re'.ad.besides 

Farther, far'THer. v. a. to promote 

Farthest, ftr'THest. ad. at the greatest 
distance — a. most distant, remotest 

Farthing, far'THing. s. fourth of a penny 

Farthingale, far'THlng-gal. s. a hoop to 
spread the petticoat 

Fascinate, fas'se-nate. v. a. to bewitch 

Fascination, fas-se-na'shun. 8. enchant- 
ment 

Fascine, fas-sene'. s. a faggot 

Fashion, fash'an. s. form, manner, cus- 
tom, rank — v. a. to form, mould, fit 

Fashionable, fash'un-a-bl. a. approved 
by custom, modish 

Fashionableness, fash'&n-a-bl-nes. 8. mo- 
dish elegance 

Fashionably, fash'un-a-ble. ad. conform- 
ably to custom 

Fast, fast v. n. to abstain from food— s. 
abstinence from food— a. firm, im- 
moveable, speedy— ad firmly, nimbly 



Fasten, f as'sn. v. a. to make fast, cement[ fat atangftftp 



Fatalist, fa'tal-llst. s. one., who holds 

that all things happen by invincible 

necessity 
Fatality, fa-tal'e-te. s. decree of fate, 

tendency to danger 
Fatally, fa'tal-le. ad- mortally 
Fatalness, fa'tal-nes. 8. invincible neces- 
sity 
Fate, fate. s. destiny, death 
Fated, fa' ted. a. decreed by fate 
Father, fa' t Her. s. he who begets a 

child— -v. a. to adopt a child, to adopt 

a composition, to ascribe 
Fatherless, fa'THer-les. a. without a 

father 
Fatherly, fa'THer-le- a. like a father, 

kind 
Fathom, f&TH'um. 8. a measure of si* 

feet— v. a. to sound, penetrate 
Fathomless, faTH'um-les. a^ bottomless* 

impenetrable 
Fatigable, fat'e-ga-bl. a. easily wearied 
Fatigate, fat 'e- gate- v. a. to ftttigue 
Fa'igue, fa-teeg 7 . s. weariness, labour, 

toil— v. a. to tire, weary 
Fatling, fatllng,*. a youn^ ai&&ftVfe& 



T» 



F R A Fate, fir, fell, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, F E C 



Fatner, fat'tn-ur. s. firoficrly, Fattener, 

that which gives fatness 
Fatness, fat'nes. s. plumpness, fertility 
Fatten, fat'tn. v. a. & n. to make or grow 

fleshy 
Fatuous, fatsh'u-us. a. stupid, foolish 
Fatuity, fa-t&'e-te. s. foolishness 
Fatwitted, fat'wlt-ed. a. heavy, dull 
Fatty, fat'te. a. unctuous, greasy 
Faucet, faw'set s. a pipe inserted into 

a vessel to give passage to the liquor 
Faulchion, fawl'sh6n. s. a crooked sword 
Fault, fawlt. s. offence, defect 
Faultily, fawl'te-le. ad. blameably, not 

rightly 
Fdukiness, fawl'te-nes. s. badness, evil 
Faultless, fawltles. a. perfect 
Faulty, fawl'te. a. blameable, defective 
Faun, fawn, s- a kind of rural deity 
Favour, fa'vur. v. a. to support, assist, 

resemble, conduce to— s. kindness, 

support, good will, feature 
Favourable,fa'vur-a-bl.a.kind,propitious 
Favourableness, fa'v&r-a-bl-nes. s. kind- 
ness 
Favourably, fa'v&r-a-ble. ad. kindly 
Favourer, fa'vur-ar. s. one who favours 
Favourite, fa'vur-it. s.one beloved 
Fawn, fawn. s. a. young deer— v. a. to 

flatter, cringe 
Fawningly^faw'nlng-le. ad. servilely 
Fay, fa. s. p. fairy, an elf, faith— obsolete 
Fealty, fe j|-t6. s. duty to a superior lord 
Fear, fereft. dread, awe, anxiety— v. a. 

& n. to dre%d, fright, be afraid 
Fearful, fere'ful, or fer'fnl. a. timorous, 

awful [fear, terribly 

Fearfully, fere'ful-le, or fer'ful-le. ad. in) 



Fearfulness, ferc'ful-nes, or fer'ful-ncs- 

8. timorousness 
Fearless, fere'les. a. intrepid 
Fearlessly, fere'les-le. ad. without terror 
Fearlessness, fere'les-nes. s. exemption 

from fear 
Feasibility ,fe-ze-bll'e-te. ^practicability 
Feasible, fe'ze-bl. a. that which may be 

effected 
Feasiblv, fe'ze-ble. ad. practicably 
Feast, feest. s. a sumptuous treat— v. a. 

8c n- to entertain or feast sumptuously, 

delight, pamper 
Feasttul, feest'ml. a. festive, luxurious, 
Feat, fete. s. deed, exploit— a. skilful, 

nice 
Feather, feTH 'or. s. the plume of birds — 

v. a. to dress in feathers, enrich,adorn 
Feather-driver, feTH'ur-drl-vur. s. one 

who cleanses feathers 
Feathered, feTH'&rd. a. clothed -with 

feathers [thers 

Featherless, feTH'ur-les. a. without fea- 
Feathery, fcTH'ur-e. a. clothed with 

feathers 
Featly, fete'le. ad. neatly, nimbly 
Feature, fe'tslnire. s. the cast of the facp, 

any lineament of it 
Feaze, ftze. v. a. to untwist, beat 
Febrifuge, feb're-fuje. s. a medicine for 

a fever 
Febrile, feb'ril. a. constituting a fever 
February, feb'ru-a-re. s. the second 

month in the year 
Feces, fe'sez. s. dregs, lees, excrement 
Feculence, fek'u-lense. s. muddiness 
Feculent, fek'u-lent. a. foul, dreggy 
Fecund, fck'und. a. fruitful 



F E L nor, not ;— -tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— p6Grid ;— Min, this. FE1 



Fecundation, fek-un-da'shun. 8. act of 

making prolific 
Fecundity, fe-kun'de-te. s. fruit fulness 
Fed, fed. pret. & part. pass, of Feed 
Fedary, fed'a-re. s. a partner, dependant 
Federal, fed'er-al- a. relating to a league 
Federary, fed'er a-r6. s. a confederate 
Federate, fcd'er-ate. a. leagued 
Fee, f6e. s. lands that are held by any 
acknowledgment of superiority to a 
higher lord, reward, perquisite — v. a. 
tojrcward, pay, bribe 
Feeble, fc'bl. a. weakly, sickly 
Feebleness, fe'bl-nes. s. weakness, infir- 
mity 
Feebly, fe'ble. ad. without strength 
Feed, feed. v. a. & n. to supply with 
food, graze, nourish, delight, to take 
food, eat, prey — s. food, pasture 
Feeder, feed'ur. s.one that gives or eats 

food 
Feel, feel. v. a. to perceive by the touch 

— s. sense of feeling, touch 
Feeler, feel'ur. s. one who feels, horns 

of insects 

Feeling, feeling, p. a. expressive of sen- 
sibility— s. the sense of touch, sensi- 
bility [sibility 
Feelingly, feellng-le* ad. with great sen- 
Feet, ftet. s./ilural of Foot 
Feetless, feet'les. a. without feet 
Feign, fine. v. a. to invent, dissemble 
Feignedly, fane'ed-le. ad. in fiction, not 

truly 
Feint, fint. s. a false show, mock assault 
Felicitate,fe-lls'e-tate.v.a.to congratulate 
Felicitation, ft-lls-c-ta'shun. s. congratu- 
lation 



Felicity, fe-Hs'c-te. s. happiness 
Fell, fel. a. cruel, savage, bloody — s.the 
skin, hide — v. a. to knock or hew 
down — the pret. of Fall 
Feller, fel'lur. s. one that hews down 
Fellmonger, f61'mung-gur. s. a dealer ih 

hides 

Fellness, f61'n6s. s. cruelty [wheel 

Felloe, fel'16- s. the circumference -olf a 
Fellow, fcl'16. s. un associate, one of a 
pair, a mean wretch, sorry rascal, a 
member of a college that shares its 
revenue— v. a. to suitor pair with 
Fcllow-feeling,fel-16*fecl'tng.s.sympathy 
Fellowship, fel'16-shlp. s. society, equal- 
ity, establishment in a college 
Felly, fellc. ad. cruelly, savagely 
Felo-de-se ,fe-16-dc-se.s. a sell murderer 
Felon, ffel'un. s. one guilty of felony, a 
whitlow— a. cruel, traitorous,inhuman 
Felonious, fe-16'ne-us. a. wicked, vil- 
lanous [nious way 

Feloniously, fe-16'ne-us-le. ad. in a felo- 
Felony, fel'on-e. s. a capital crime 
Felt, felt. pret. of Feel — «. cloth made 

of wool without weaving, a skin 
Female, fe'male. s. a she, one of the sex 
which brings young— a. belonging to a 
female [turc 

Feminality, fem-e-nal'e-te.s. female na- 
Feminine, fem'e-nln. a.fciqale, delicate 
Fen, fen. s- a marsh, fiat, moist ground; 

bog 
Fence, fense. s- guard, outwork, enclo- 
sure, mound, art of fencing, skill in 
defence — v. a. Sen. to enclose^ guard] 
practise fencing 



F E A Fate, ftr, fall, fat ;—me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6vc, F E ( 



Fatner, fat'tn-ur. s. firofierly^ Fattener, 

ttiat which gives fatness 
Fatness, fat'nes. s. plumpness, fertility 
Fatten, fat'tn. v. a. & n. to make or grow 

fleshy 
Fatuous, fatsh'u-us. a. stupid, foolish 
Fatuity, fa-ta'e-te. s. foolishness 
Fatwitted, fat'wlt-ed. a. heavy, dull 
Fatty, fat'te. a. unctuous, greasy 
Faucet, faw'set s. a pipe inserted into 

a vessel to give passage to the liquor 
Fuulchion, fawl'shun. s. a crooked sword 
Fault, fawlt. s. offence, defect 
Faultily, fawl'te-le. ad. blameably, not 

rightly 
Fciukiness, fawl'te-nes. s. badness, evil 
Faultless, fawltlcs. a. perfect 
Faulty, fawl'te. a. blameable, defective 
Faun, fawn, s- a kind of rural deity 
Favour, fa'v&r. v. a. to support, assist, 

resemble, conduce to— s. kindness, 

support, good will, feature 
Favourable,fa'v6r-a-bl.a.kind,propitious 
Favourableness, fa'vur-a-bl-nes. s. kind- 
ness 
Favourably, fa'vur-a-ble. ad. kindly 
Favourer, fa'vur-ar. s. one who favours 
Favourite, fa'vdr-lt s.one beloved 
Fawn, fawn. s. a. young deer — v. a. to 

flatter, cringe 
Fawningly^faw'ning-le. ad. servilely 
Fay, fk. s. a fairy, an elf, faith— obsolete 
Fealty, fe j|-t6. s. duty to a superior lord 
Fear, fereR. dread, awe, anxiety — v. a. 

& n. to dre%d, fright, be afraid 
Fearful, fere'ful, or fer'ral. a. timorous, 

awful [fear, terribly 

Fearfully, fere'fal-le, or fcr'ful-le. ad in 



Fearfulness, fere'ful-nes, or fer'ful-ne; 

s> timorousness 
Fearless, fere'les. a. intrepid 
Fearlessly, fere'les-le, ad. without terro 
Fearlessness, fere'ies-nes. s. exemptio: 

from fear 
Feasibility ,fe-ze-bU'e-te.s.practicabilit 
Feasible, fe'ze-bl. a. that which may b 

effected 

Feasibly, fe'ze-ble. ad. practicably 
Feast, feest. s. a sumptuous treat — v. i 

& n to entertain or feast sumptuously 

delight, pamper 
FeastfuU ffcest'ful. a. festive, luxuriou? 
Feat, fete. s. deed, exploit — a. skilfu 

nice 
Feather, fern 'or. s. the plume of birds- 

v. a- to dress in feathers, enrich, ador 
Feather-driver, feTH'ar-drl-vur. s. on 

who cleanses feathers 
Feathered, fcTH'ard. a. clothed wit 

feathers [ther 

Featherless, feTii'or-les. a. without fea 
Feathery, f6TH'or-e. a. clothed wit 

feathers 
Featly, fete'le. ad. neatly, nimbly 
Feature, fe'tshure. s. the cast of the fac< 

any lineament of it 
Feaze, ftze. v. a. to untwist, beat 
Febrifuge, feb're-fuje. s. a medicine fc 

a fever 
Febrile, feb'ril. a. constituting a fever 
February, feb'ru-a-re. s. the secon 

month in the year 
Feces, fe'sez. s. dregs, lees, excremej 
Feculence, fek'a-lense- s. muddiness 
Feculent, fek'6-lent. a. foul, dreggy 
Fecund, fek'ond. a. fruitful 



F E L 



nor, n6t ; — tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ; — p6urid ; — Min, this. F E ] 



Fecundation, fek-un-da'shun. 8. act of 

making prolific 
Fecundity, fe-kun'de-te. s. fruitfulness 
Fed, fed. pret. & part. pass, of Feed 
Fedary, fed'a-re. s. a partner, dependant 
Federal, fed'er-al- a. relating to a league 
Federary, fed'er a-re. 3. a confederate 
Federate, fed'er-ate. a. leagued 
Fee, f6e. s. lands that are held by any 
acknowledgment of superiority to a 
higher lord, reward, perquisite— v. a. 
tojreward, pay, bribe 
JFeeble, fc'bl. a. weakly, sickly 
Feebleness, fc'bl-ncs. s. weakness, infir- 
mity 
Feebly, fe'blfc. ad. without strength 
Feed, feed. v. a. & n. to supply with 
food, graze, nourish, delight, to take 
food, eat, prey — s. food, pasture 
Feeder, feed'ur. s.one that gives or eats 

food 
Feel, feel. v. a. to perceive by the touch 

— s. sense of feeling, touch 
Feeler, feel'or. s. one who feels, horns 

of insects 
Feeling, feeling, p. a. expressive of sen- 
sibility— s. the sense of touch, sensi- 
bility [sibility 
Feelingly, feeling-Ik ad. with great sen- 
Feet, foet. s./ilural of Toot 
Fectless, feet'les. a. without feet 
Feign, fine. v. a. to invent, dissemble 
Feignedly, fane'ed-le. ad. in fiction, not 

truly 
Feint,' fan t. s. a false show, mock assault 
Felicitate,fe-Hs'e-tate.v.a.to congratulate 
Felicitation, ft-lls-c-ta'shun. s. congratu- 
lation 



Felicity, fc-Hs'e-te. s. happiness 
Fell, fel. a. cruel, savage, bloody — s. th 

skin, hide — v. a. to knock or he' 

down — the pret. of Fall 
Feller, fcl'lur. s. one that hews down 
Fcllmonger, f&l'mung-gur. s. a dealer i 

hides 
Fellness, fel'nes. s. cruelty [whc< 

Felloe, fel'16- s. the circumference »olF 
Fellow, fel'16. s. an associate, one of 

pair, a mean wretch, sorry rascal, 

member of a college that shares il 

revenue — v. a. to suit or pair with 
Fcllow-feeling,fel-16*feel1ng.s.sympatli 
Fellowship, fel'16-shlp. s. society, equa 

ity, establishment in a college 
Felly, fel'lc. ad. cruelly, savagely 
FeloHde-se,fe-16-dc-se '.&. a self murder* 
Felon, fel'un. s. one guilty of felony, 

whitlow— a. cruel, traitorous,inhuma 
Felonious, fe-16'ne-as« a. wicked, vi 

lanous [nious wa 

Feloniously, fe-16'ne-us-le. ad. in a fel< 
Felony, fel'Sn-e. s. a capital crime 
Felt, felt. pret. of Feel — «. cloth mad 

of wool without weaving, a skin 
Female, ft'male. s. a she, one of the se 

which brings young— a. belonging to 

female [tui 

Feminality, fem-e-nal'e-te. s. female nc 
Feminine, fem'e-nln. a. female, delicat 
Fen, ffcn. s. a marsh, flat, moist grount 

bog 
Fence, fensc. s* guard, outwork, encl< 

sure, mound, art of fencing, skill i 

defence — v. a. Sen. to enclose y guarl 

practise fencing 
Fenceless^ fct\%c' V** % fe.^Vtarox vw\«s 



FER Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, FES 



Fencer, fen'sur. s. one who teaches or 

practises the use of weapons 
Fencible, fen'se-bl. a. capable of defence 
Fencing-master, fen'sfng-mas-tur. s.oue 

who teaches the use of weapons 
Fend, fend. v. a. 8c n. to keep off, shut 

out, dispute, shift off a charge 
Fender, fen'dur. s. a fence against cin- 
ders 
Fennel, fen'nel.s. a plant of strong scent 
Fenny, fen'ne. a. marshy, boggy 
Feod, fide. s. fee, tenure 
Febdal, fu'dal. a. held from another 
Feodary, fu'da-r6- s. one who holds* his 
estate under the tenure of suit and 
service to a superior lord 
Feoff, f$f. ▼. a. to put in possession, invest 
Feoffee, fefftc. s. one put in possession 
Feoffer, fef fur. s. one who gives posses- 
sion [ing possession 
Feoffment, ftPmcnt. s. the act of grant- 
Ferine, fe'rlne. a. wild, savage 
Ferment, fer-ment'. v. a. & n. to exali 
or rarefy by intestine motion of parts, 
to have the parts put into intestine 
motion [tumult 
FeMjhntg fer'm&nt. s. intestine motion, 
Feflljbettiable, fcr-ment'a-bl. a. capable 
offermentation [mentation 
Fermental, fer-ment'al. a. causing fer- 
Ferirfentatioa, fer-men-ta'shun. s- an in- 
testine motion of the small particles of 
a mbct body [fermentation 
Fermentative, fer-men'ta-tlv. a. causing 
Ffrn, fern. s. a plant 
Ferny, fern'e. a. overgrown with fern 
Ferocious, fe-r6'shus. a. savage, fierce 
Ferocity, fe-ros'e-te. s. fierceness 



Ferreous, fcr'ri-us. a. made of iron,irony 
Ferret, fer'rlt. s- a small animal, a kind 
of tape— v. a, to drive out, tease, vex 
Ferriaj»je,fer / re-ldje.s.fare paid at a ferry- 
Ferruginous, fer-ru'jln-us. a. partaking 

of iron 
Ferrule, fer'rll. s. an iron ring at the 

end of a stick 
Ferry, fer're. v. a. to carry over in a 
boat — s. a boat for passage, the pass- 
age over which the ferry boat passes 
Ferryman, fer're-man. s. he who keeps 

a ferry 
Fertile, fcr'tll.a. fruitful, abundant 
Fertileness, fer'tll-nes- > € . .ur..i— — . 
Fertility, fer-dl'6-te. j s " f ™' tfuln e* 
Fertilize, fer'tll-llze. v. a. to make fruit- 
ful or productive 
Fertilely, fer'tll-e. ad. fruitfully 
Fervency, fer'ven-se. s. heat, ardour 
Fervent, fdr'vent. a. hot, ardent, zealous 
Fevvently, fer'vent-le. ad. ardently 
Fervid, fer'vid. a. hot, burning, zealous 
Fervidity, fer-vld'e-tc. s. heat, zeal 
Fervidness,fer'vid-nes.s. ardour of mind 
Ferula, fer'u-la- s. an instrument by 
which young scholars are beaten on 
the hand 
Fervour, fer'vur. s. warmth, 4eal 
Fescue, fes'ku- s. a wire to point out 
the letters to learners [festive, joyous 
Festal, fe&'tal. a. belonging to a feast, 
Fester, fes'tur. v. n. to rankle, corrupt, 

grow virulent 
Festinate, fes'te-nate. a. hasty, hurried 
Festival, fes'te-val. a. joyous, pertaining 
to feasts — s. a day of civil or religious 
joy 



FIB \ nor, not ; — tdibe, tub, biill ; — &1J j— poftnd ;— t/i'm, TH.is. F I 



JFestive, fes'tlv. a. joyous, gay 
Festivity,fes-tlv'e-te. s. gaiety, joyfulness 
Festoon, fes-t6dn'. s. in architecture, an 

ornament of twisted flowers 
Fetch, fetsh. v. a. & n. to go and bring, 

draw, move with a quick return — s. a 

stratagem, a trick, an artifice 
Fetid, fetid, a. stinking, rancid 
Fetidness, fet'fd-n6s. s. quality of stinking 
Fetlock, fet'lok. s. a tuft o*f hair that 

grows behind the pastern joint 
Fetters, fet'turz. s. chains for the feet 
Fetter, fct'tur. v. a. to bind, shackle, tie 
Fettle, fet'tl. v- n. to do trifling business 
Fetus, fe'tus. s,any animal in embryo 
Feud, fude. s. quarrel, contention 
Feudal, fu'dal. a. pertaining to fees or 

tenures by which lands are held of a 

superior lord [of a lord 

Feudatory*, fu'da-tur-£. s. one who holds 
Fever, fC'vur. s. a disease in which the 

body is violently heated 
Feveret, fe-vtir-et'. s. a slight fever 
Feverish, fe'vur-flsh. a. troubled with a 

fever, tending to a fever 
Feverishncss, fe'vur-lsh-nfcs. s. a slight 

disorder of the feverish kind 
Feverous, fe'vur-us. a. troubled with a 

fever, of the nature of a fever 
Fevery, fe'vur-e. a. diseased with a fever 
Few, fu. a. not many 
Fewel, fu'il. s. firewood, coal 
Fewness, fu'nes. s. smallncss of number 
Fib, fib. s. a lie, a falsehood— v. n. to lie 
Fibber, f ib'bur. s. a teller of lies 
Fibre, fl'bur. s. a small thread or string 
Fibril, fi'brll. s. a small fibre or string 
Fibrous, fi'brus. a. composed of fibres 

S 



Fickle, flk'kl.a. changeable, unsteady 
Fickleness, flk'kl-nes. s. inconstancy 
Fickly, flk'kl-le. ad. without stability 
Fiction, fik'shun. s. a story invented 
Fictious, flk'shus. a. imaginary, false 
Fictitious, flk-tlsh/us. a. counterfeit, 

feigned, not real [counterfeitly 

Fictitiously, flk-tlsh'us-le. ad. falsely, 
Fiddle, fid'dl. s. a musical instrument — 

v. n. to play upon the fiddle, trifle 
Fiddlefaddle, fld'dl-fad'dl. s. trifles 
Fiddler, fld'dl-ur. s. one who plays on 

the fiddle [ness 

Fidelity, fe-del'e-te, s. honesty, faithful- 

Fidfrtf ndje'it. } v " n - to move nimbl y 
and irregularly [doubting 

Fiducial, fe-du shal. a. confident, un- 

Fiduciary, fe-du'shc-a-rc. s. one who 
holds in trust, one who depends on 
faith without works — a. confident, 
steady 

Fief, feef. s. a fee, manor 

Field, fevld. s. ground not inhabited, 
ground of battle, space, extent 

Fielded, fcel'dfcd. a. being in the field of 
battle 

Fieldfare, fecld'fare. s. a bird 

Fieldoiarshal, feeld-mar'shftl. s. com- 
mander of an army in the field 

Fieldpiece, feel&'picse. s- a cannon used 
in battles [infernal being 

Fiend, fcend. s. an enemy, Sr.tan, any 

Fierce, fecrse, or ferse. a. savage, fu- 
rious [riously 

Fierctly, fiersc'lc, or f6rse'lc. ad. Cvl- 

Ficrceues^ {&?%&' wVs^ «t Wrrsfc: vfcsu^Vt.- 



F I L Fate, ftr, &ty fat ;— me, met ;— pine, p!n ;-— no, m6ve, FIN 



Fieriness, fl'er-e-nea. s. having the quali- 
, ty of heat [ate, fierce 

Fiery, fi'er-e. a. like fire, ardent, passion- 
Fife, fife. s. a pipe blown with the drum 
Fifteen, fifteen, a. five and ten [tenth 
Fifteenth, f If teenf/r. a- the fifth after the 
Fifth, fifth, a. next to the*€ourth 
Fifthly, flf///'le. ad. in the fifth place 
Fiftieth, flf te-cM. a. the next to the 

forty-ninth 
Fifty, flf te. a. five tens 
Fig,fig.s. the fig-tree,fruit of the fig-tree 
Fight, flte. v. a. 8c n. pret. Fought ; part, 
pass. Fought; to contend in battle, 
combat-— s. battle, duel 
Fighter, fl'tur. s. warrior, duellist 
Fighting, f 1'ting. p. a. fit for war 
Figment, flg'ment. s. a fiction [clay 

Figulate, fig'u-late. a. made of potter's 
Figurable, f Ig'u-ra-bl. a. capable of be- 
ing brought to a certain form and re- 
tained in it 
Figural, flg'u-ral. a. belonging to figure 
Figurate, flg'it-rate. a. of a certain form 
Figurative, flg'u-ra-tlv. a. typical, not 

literal 
Figuratively, flg'a-ra-tlv-ie. ad. by a fi- 
gure, not literally 
Figure, f Jg'u/e. s. shape, extema^brm, 
eminence, an image, a character de- 
noting a number — v. a. to form into 
any shape, to diversify [threads 

Filaceous, fe-la'&hus. a. consisting ot 
Filament, fil'a-ments. a slender thread 
Filbert, ffl'b&rt. s. a fine hazle nut with 

a thin shell 
Filch, filsh. v. n. to steal 
/Writer, f/)*h'lar. s. a thief, a petty robber 



File, file. s. a thread, a wire for papers* 

a catalogue, roll, line of soldiers, 

smith's tool— v. a. 8c n. to string upon 

a wire, cut with a file, march in file 

Filemot, fll'e-ni6t. s. a yellowish brown 

colour 
Filial, filial. a. befitting a son 
Filiation, fll-e-a'shun. s. the relation of a 
son to a father [by the file 

Filings, fl'Hngz. s. particles rubbed off 
Fill, til. v. a. Bin. to make full, glut, sa- 
tisfy [fills 
Filler, f ll'lar. s. one who, or that which 
Fillet, fll'llt.s.a head band, fleshy part 
of the thigh— v. a. to tie with a ban- 
dage or fillet 
Fillip, f ll'llp. v. a. to jevk with the finger 
— s.a jerk of the finger from the thumb 
Filly, fll'16. s. a young mare 
Film, film. s. a thin pellicle of skin 
Film, film. v. a. to c< • er with a thin skin 
Filmy, fil'me. a. composed of thin skins 
Filler, fll'tor. v. a. to strain, percolate— 

s. a strainer, a charm 
Filth, filth, s dirt, nastiness, corruption 
Filthily, fil/A'e-le. ad. nastily, grossly 
Filthiness, fll/A'e-nes. s. dirtiness 
Filthy, f JlM'e. a. nasty, foul, gross 
Filtrate, fli'trate. v. a. to strain 
Filtration, fil-tra'shun.s. act of filtering 
Fin, fin. s. the wing of a fish [fine 

Finable, fl'na-bl. a. that which incurs a 
Final, fi'na.. a. last, conclusive, mortal 
Finally, fi'nal-e. ad. lastly, completely 
Finance, f hi-nanse' s. revenue [finance 
Financial, fe-nan'shal. a. relative to 
Financier, fln-nan-setV. s. one who col- 
lects or farms the revenue 



E I R n6r, not ;— t&be, tub, fefal ;— -Ml ;•— pound ; — rAin, this. FIR 

Finch, flnsh.s. a small bird, as the gold-! Fire, fire. s. the element that burns, a 

finch, chaffinch and bullfinch | conflagration, ardour of temper, vi- 

Find, find. v. a. to obtain by searching 

or seeking, discover, detect, furnish 
Fine, fine. a. pure, subtile, thin, clear, 

nice, delicate, elegant — s. a pecuniary 

forfeit, penalty — v. a. to refine, inflict 

a penalty 
Finedraw, fine'draw. v. a. to sew up a 

rent very nicely 
Finely, flne'lc. ad. beautifully, keenly 
Fineness, flne'ncs. s» delicacy, show, 

purity 
Finery, fl'nur-e. s. show, splendour 
Finesse, te-n6s'. s. artifice, stratagem 
Finer, fl'nur. s. one who purifies metals 
Finger, fing'gur. s. part of the hand — 

v- a. to touch lightly, toy with, pilfer 
Finglcfangle, flng'gl-fang'gl. s. a trifle 
Finical, fln'e-kal. a. nice, foppish 
Finically, flu'c-kal-e. ad. foppishly 
Finicalness, fln'e-kal-nes. s. foppery * 
Finish, fin'lsh. v- a. to end, perfect 
Finisher, flnish-ur. s.one that finishes 
Finite, fl'nlte. a. limited, bounded 
Fiuiteless, fl'nke-les. a. without bounds, 

unlimited 
Finitely, fi'nite-le. ad. within certain li- 
mits 



Finitencss, fl'nite-n6s. ? t- •* -• 
Finitude, fln'e-tude. j 8 ' 1,mitatlon i 

confinement within certain boundaries 
Finless, fln'les. a. without fins 
Finned, fin'd. a. having broad edges 
Finny, fln'n6. a. furnished with fins 
Finochio, fe-no'she-6. s. fennel 
Fir, fer. s. the tree of which deal-boards 

arc made 



gour of fancy, the passion .of love 
Firearms, flre'armz. s. guns, muskets, 

8c c. 
Firedrake, fire-drake, s. a fiery serpent 
Firenew, flre'nft. a. new from the forge 
Firer, flre'Ar. s.an incendiary 
Fireside, flre'slde'. s. the hearth, chim- 
ney 
Fireworks, flre'works. s. shows of fire 
Fire, fire, v- a. & n. to set on fire, in- 
flame the passions, take fire, dis- 
charge firearms 
Firebrand, fire'brand. s. apiece of wood 

kindled, an incendiary 
Firelock, fire'lok. s. a soldier's gun 
Fireman, fire 'man. s. one employed to 

extinguish fires 
Fireship, flre'shlp«s. a ship filled with 
combustible matter in order to set 
vessels on fire 
Firing, fl'rlng. s. fewel 
Firk, fcrk. v. a. to whip, beat 
Firkin, fer'kln. s. a vessel of nine gallons 
Firm, ferm. a. hard, constant, unshaken 

— v; a. to settle, confirm, fix 
Firqb ferm. s. the name or names un- 
-4fg. which any house of trade is esta- 
blished 
Firmament, fer'ma-ment. s. the sky 
Flrtnamental,fer- ma-men'tal. a.celestial 
Firmly, ferm'le. ad. strongly, steadily 
Firmness, ferm'nes. s. compactness, 

constancy 
First, farst. a. earliest in time^ €&&*£* 
primary — '*&• Vk&vc^. *jk^ , S«\\s^<S»t> 



P I T 



Fate, fir, fill, f:\t ; — mi, met ; — pine, pin ; — no, m6ve, FLA 



one em- 



Fisc, ffsk. 8. public treasury 
Fiscal, fis'kal. s. exchequer, revenue 
Fish, fish. s. an animal that inhabits 

the water — v. a. & n. to catch fish, 

sift, catch by art 
Fisher, flsh'ar. ? 

Fisherman, flsb/ftr-man. 5 * 

ployed in fishing 
Fishery, flsh'&r-fe. s. the business of 

ch tching fish 
Fishify,flsh'6-fl. v. a. to turn to fish 
Fishmonger, fish'm&ng-gur. s. a dealer 

in fish 
Fishy, flsh'e. a consisting of fish 
Fissile, fls'sll. a. that which may be cleft 
Fissure, flsh'shure. s. a cleft 
Fist, fist, s.the hand clenched 
Fisticuffs, fis'ti-kufs. s, battle with the 

fist 
Fistula, fls'tshu-la. s. a sinuous ulcer 
Fistular, fls'tshu-lar. a. hollow like a 

pipe 
Fistulous, fls'tshu-lus.a. being of the na- 
ture of a fistula 
Fit, fit s. a paroxysm of any distemper, 
any short return after intermission, 
disorder [to adapt, equip, suit, befit 
Fit, fit. a. qualified, proper — v. a. & n. 
Fitch, fltsh. s. a small kind of wild pea 
Fitchat,fltsh'lt. 7 «. „ „*;«u:..«. i;*»i 
Fitchew, fh'uhU. $ s - a st,nk,ns 1,ttle 
beast that robs the henroost and war- 
ren 
fVtfttl, fft'fdl a. varied by paroxysms 



First-fruits, furst'f roots, s. what the sea- 
son first produces or matures, the ear- 
liest effects of auy thing [or offspring 

Firstling, furst'llng. 8. the first produceiFitment, flt'mcnt. s. something adapted 



Fitly, fit'le. ad. properly, justly 
Fitness, flt'nes/ s. propriety, conve- 
. nience 



Fitter, flt'tur. s. that which confers fit- 
ness 
Five, five. a. four and one 
Fives, fivz. s. a play, disease of horses 
Fix, flks. v. a. 8c n. te make fast, settle, 
determine, rest [want of volatility 
Fixation, flk-sa'shan. s. confinement, 
Fixedly, flk's6d-le. ad. firmly 
Fixedness, flk'sed-nes. s. stability 
Fixidity, flk-sld'e-te.") s. coherence of 
Fixity,' fik'se-te. J parts 
Fixture, flks'tshure. s. a thing fixed to 

the premises 
Fixure, flk'shure. s. firmness 
Fizgig* fiz'glg. s. a kind of harpoon 
Flabby, flab'be. a. soft, not firm 
Flaccid, flak'sid. a. limber, not stiff, lax 
Flaccidity, flak-sld'e-te. s. limberness 
Flag, flag. v. a. & n. to let fall, suffer to 
droop, hang louse without stiffness, 
grow weak — s. a plant, the colours of 
a ship or of an army, a flat stone 
Flag-officer,flag'6T-fc-sdr. s. a command- 
er of a squadron 
Flagelet, flftdj'6-let. s. a small flute 
Flagellation, fladje-el-la'shun. s. the use 

of the scourge 
Flagginess, flag'ge-ncs- 8. limberness 
Flaggy* flag'ge. a. limber, insipid 
Flagitious, flA-jlsh'us. a. wicked, atro 

cious 
Flagitiousncas,fl&-jlsh'us-nes. s. villany 
I Flagon, flag'un. s. a two quart mea- 
' sure 



FLA . nor, n6t ; — tube, tab, bull ;^Mi ; — p6und ; — thin, this. F L J 



Flagrancy, fla'gran-se. s. burning, beat, 

fire [red, notorious 

Flagrant, fla'grant. a. burning, glow in j 
Flagration, flA-gra'shun. s. burning 
FlaH, fiale. s. a threshing instrument 
Flake, flake, s. a stratum, a thin drawn 

lock of wool, a particle of snow 
Flaky, fla'ke. a. loosely hanging together 
Flam, flam. s. a lie, an illusory prettxt 

— v. a. to deceive with a lie 
Flambeau,flAm'b6. &./Uural Flambeaux, 

a lighted torch 
Flame, flame, s. a stream of fire, love— . 

v. n. to shine, burn as fire, to be angry 
Flamen, fla'men. s. an ancient Roman 

priest [setting on flame 

Flammation, flam-ma'shon. s. the act of 
Flammability, flam-ma-bll'e-te. s. the 

quality of admitting to be set on fire 
Flammeous, flam'me-us. a. consisting of 

flame 
Flamy, fla'me. a. burning 
Flank, flank, s. the side— -v. a. to attack 

an army or fleet on the side 
Flannel, flan'nel. s. a soft woollen stuff 
Flap, flap.s. any thing that hangs broad 

and loose, a blow, disease in horses 
Flap, flap. v. a. & n. to beat or move 

with a flap or noise 
Flapdragon, flap'drag-An.8.rf*^ky 
Flare, flare, v. n. to cast a bad light 
Flash, flash, s. a sudden transitory blaze, 

sudden burst of wit 
Flash, flash, v. a. Sc n. to strike up large 

bodies of water, glitter with a quick 

and transient flame 
Flasher, flash'ftr. s. a man who has more 



jgjFl 



Flashily, flash'e-le. ad. with empty show 
Flashy, flash '£. a. empty, showy 
Flask, fla.sk. s. a bottle, powder-horn 
~iasjiet, flasket, s. a small basket 
'at, flat. a. smooth, level, insipid, dull, 

absolute — s. a level, shallow— v. a. fit 

n. to level, make broad and smooth, 

grow flat \ 

Flatlong, flat'long. ad. with the flat side 

down, not edgewise 
Flatly, flAt'le. ad. horizontally, dully 
Flatness, flai'nes* s. evenness, insipidity 
Flatten, flat'tn. v. a. to make level 
Flatter, flat'tur. v. a- to sooth with 

praises, praise falsely - 
Flatterer, flat'tur-ur. s. ooe who flatters, 

a fawner 
Flattery, flat'tur-e. s. fal ?e praise 
Flattish, flat'tlsh. a. somewhat flat 
Flatulency, flAtsh'u-len-se. s. windiness 
Flatulent, fl&tsh'u-lent. a. windy, vain 
Flatuous, flatsh'u-os. a. full of wind 
Flatus, fla'tus. s. wind gathered in the 

body 
Flatwise, flat'wize. ad. with the flat 

downwards^ not the edge 
Flaunt, flant. v. n. to make a fluttering 

show* in apparel — s. any thing loose 

and airy 
Flavour, fla'vfir. s. taste, smell, odour 
Flavorous, fla'vor-us. a. fragrant, odor- 
ous [gust 
Flaw, flaw. s. a crack, defect, sudden 
Flawless, flaw'les. a- without cracks 
Flawy, flaw'e. a. full oi flaws [is made 
Flax, flAks. s. the plant of which linen 
Flaxen, flak'su. a. wvv^ifc «& fe&i* 



the appearance of wit than the reality jFlay > ftk. \ . ^. *& %\\vfc ^SR. ^s- ^^ 



F L E Fate, far, fill, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;*-nA, move, FLI 



Flayer, fla'ur, s. one who strips off the 

skin 
Flea, fle. s. a small insect [worthless 
Fleabhten, fle'blt-tn. a. stung by fleas, 
Fleak, riekc. s. a small lock or twist 
Fleam, fleme. s. an instrument to bleed 

cattle 
Fleak, fieke. v. a. to spot, streak, stripe 
Flecker, flfck'ur. v. a. to spot 
Fled, fled. pret. & part, of Flee 
Fledge, fledje. a- full-feathered, able to 

fly — v. a. to supply with feathers 
Flee, flee, v. n. pret. Fled ; to run from 

danger 
Fleece, fleesc. s. the wool of one sheep 

— v, a. to stnp, plunder 
Fleeced, fleest. a. having fleeces of wool 
Fleecy, flcc'se. a. wholly 
Fleer, fleer. v.Tfi. to mock, gibe, leer, 

grin — s. a deceitful grin of civility 
Fleet, fleet, s. a company of ships, navy, 

creek — a. swift of pace, nimble— v. n. 

to fiy swiftly, vanish 
FU-etly, flcet'le. ad. swiftly 
Fleetness, fleet'nfcs. s. swiftness of course 
Flesh, flesh, s. a part of the animal body, 

carnality, near relation — v. a. to hard 

en, glut 
Fleshcolour, flesh'kul-lur. s. the colour 

of flesh [upon flesh 

Fleshfly, flesh'fli. s. a fly that feeds 
Flesh less, flesh'lcs. s. without flesh 
Flesh! iness, fl6sh'le-nes. s. carnal appe- 
tites i 
Fleshly, flesh'le. a. corporeal, carnal 
Fleshmeat, flcsh'mete. s. animal food 
Fleshmcnt, flesh'ment. s. eagerness 

g-zined by a successful initiation 



Fleshmonger, flesh'mong-gur. s. one who 

deals in flesh 
Fleshy, flcsh'e. a. plump, full of flesh 
Flew, fl&. pret. of Fly— s. the large 

chaps of a deep-mouthed hound 
Flewed, flude. a. chapped, mouthed 
Flexibility, fl6ks-c-bll / e-te. s. pliancy 
Flexible, fleks'e-bl. a. possible to be bent, 

complying, ductile [to be bent 

Flexibleness, fleks'e-bl-ncs. s. easiness 
Flexile, fleksll. a. pliant, easily bent 
Flexion, flek'shun. s. a bending, double 
Flexuous, flek'shu-os. a. winding 
Flexure, flck'shurc s. the part bent, 

joint 
Flicker, fllk'ur. v. n. to flutter 
Flier, fll'ur. s. a fugitive, part of a jack 
Flight, fllte. s. act of flying, a running 

away, flock of birds, sallv of the soul 
Flighty, fll'te.a. swift, wild 
Flimsy, fllm'ze. a. weak, feeble, mean 
Flinch, fllnsh. v. n. to shrink from pain 
Flincher, fllnsh'ur. s. one who shrinks 

or fails 
Fling, fling, v. a. 8c n- to throw, dart, 

scatter, flounce, wince — s. a throw, 

sneer 
Flinger* fllng'ur. s- one who throws 
Flint, flint s. a hard kind of stone 
Flinty, flfnt'e. a. made of flint, cruel 
Flip, flip. s. a drink made of beer and 

rum 
Flippant, fllp'pant. a. pert, talkative 
Flippantly, flip'pant-le. ad. in a flowing 

prating way 
Flirt, flurt. v. a. & n. to throw with a 

quick motion, jeer, run about idly — 

s. a quick motion, pert hussy 



FLO nor, not ; — tube, tub, h&li ;— 611 ; — pound ;— ///in, THis. F 1 



Flirtation,flur-ta'shun. s.a quick spright- 
ly motion 
Flit, flit v. n. to fly away, to flutter 
Flitch, flitsh. s. aside of bacon 
Flitting, flit/ting. s. an offence, a flying 

away 
Flix, fllks. s. down, fur, soft hair 
Float, fl6tc. v. a. 8c n. to cover with 
water, swim on the water — s. any 
thing swimming on the water 
Floaty, f lo't&. a. swimming a-top 
Flock, f 16k. s. a company of birds, sheep, 

&c. — v. n- to gather in crowds 
Flog, f log. v. a. to lash, whip 
Flood, f lad. s. a body of water, deluge, 

flow, flux— v. a. to deluge 
Floodgate, fl&d'gate. s. gate to stop or let 

out water 
Flook, f look. s. broad part of an anchor 
Floor, fl6re. s. bottom of a room, a story 

— v. a. to cover with a floor 
Flooring, f 16'rlng. s. bottom, floor 
Flop, fl6p. v. a. to clap the wings with 

noise 
Floral, flu'ral. a. relating to flowers 
Florence, fldr'ense. s. a kind of cloth 
Floret, flo'ri-t. s. a small flower 
Florid, flor'ld. a. covered with flowers, 

flushed with red, splendid 
Floridity, flo-rld'e-tc*. s. freshness of co- 
lour 
Floridness, fl6r'ld-nes. s. freshness of co- 
lour, embellishment, elegance 
Florist, flo'rlst. s. a cultivator off lowers 
Florulent, fldr'6-l£nt. a. flowery 
Flosculous, flds'kn-lus. a. composed of 

flowers 
Float, flole. v. a. to skim 



Flounce, flounse. v. a. 8c n. to deck w 
flounces, move with violence in * 
ter — s. a loose trimming on womei 
apparel 

Flounder, fl6un'dur. s. a small flat fis 
-—v. n. to struggle with violent am 
irregular motions 

Flour, fl6ur. s. the edible part of any 
grain 

Flourish, flftr'rlsh. v. a. 8c n. to adorn, 
boast, thrive — s. bravery, an ostenta- 
tious embellishment 

Flourisher, flftr'rlsh-ur. s. one that is in 
prime or in prosperity 

Flout, flout, v. a. 8c n. to mock, insult, 
sneer — s. a mock, an insult 

Flouter, fl6ut'6r. s. one who jeers 

Flow, fl6. v. a. 8c n. to overflow, run, 
rise — s. a sudden rise of water, sudden 
plenty 

Flower, f 16u'ur. s. blossom of a plant — 
v. a. 8c n. to adorn, be in flower 

Floweret, fl6u'ur-ct. s. a small flower 

Floweriness, fl6u'6r-c-nes. s. state of 
abounding in flowers 

Flowery, fl6u'ur-e. a. full of flowers 

Flowingly, f lu'lng-le. ad. with plenty 

Flown, flone. part, of Fly or Hee, gone 
away 

Flowk, fluke, s. a flounder 

Fluctuant, fluk'tshu-ant. a. wavering 

Fluctuate, fluk'tshu-ate. v. n. to be un- 
certain, be irresolute 

Fluctuation, flak-tihu-a'shun. s. alter- 
nate motion of the water, uncertainty 

Flue, flu. s. pipe of a chimney, soft 
down 

Flueucy , tttt itv-sk *. n^- x ^ ' 



FLY Fate, far, fall, fat ; — me, met ;— pine, pin ;— nd, move, POL 



Fluent, flu'ent. a. flowing, ready, copi- 
ous— s. a stream, running water 

Fluid, fluid, a. running as water, not 
solid — s. an animal juice, any thing 
that flows 

Fluidity, flu-Id'e-te. s. the quality in 
bodies opposite to solidity 

Flummery, flum'ar-e. s. a kind of food 

Flung, flung, part & pret. of Fling 

Fluor, f lu'6r. s. a fluid state, catameni i 

Flurry, f lur're. s. a gust of wind, hurry 

Flush, flush, v. a. & n. to colour, redden, 
glow in the skin — a. fresh, full of vi- 
gour, abounding — s. violent flow, cards 
all of a sort [rosy with drinking 

Fluster, flus'tar. v. a. to make hot and 

Flute, flute- s. a musical pipe, furrow 
in a pillar — v. a. to cut columns into 
hollows 

Flutter, flut'tur. v. a. & n. to hurry the 
mind, fly with difficulty— s. disorder 
of mind 

Flux, fluks. s. act of flowing, any flow 
or issue, dysentery — v. a. to melt, sa- 
livate 

Fluxion, fluk'shon. s. the act of flowing, 
matter that flows ; in mathematics^ 
the arithmetic or analysis of infinitely 
smail variable quantities 

Fly, f li. v. n. pret. Flew or Fled — part. 
Fled or Flown ; to move with wings, 
burst, run away— v. a. to shun, avoid 
— s. an insect, upper part of a jack 

Flyblow, fll'bl6. v. a. to fill with mag- 
gots 

Flyer, fli'ur. s. one who flies or runs 
away 

Flyfish, fll'f Ish. v. n. to angle with a fly 



Foal, fole. s. the offspring of a mare or 
other beast of burden — v. a. to bring 
forth a foal [froth, be in rage 

Foam, f6me. s. froth, spume — v. n. to 
Foamy, f6'me. a. covered with foam. 
Fob, fob. s. a small pocket — v. a. to 

cheat, trick 
Focal, fo'kal. a. belonging to the focus 
Focus, f6'kus. s. point where rays meet 
Fodder, fod'dur. s. dry food for cattle — 

v. a. to feed with dry food 
Foe, f6. s. an enemy, opponent 
Foetus, fe'tus. s. child in the womb 
Fog, fdg. s- a thick mist, aftergrass 
Foggily* f6g'ge-le. ad- mistily, darkly 
Fogginess, fog'ge-nes. s. mistiness 
Foggy, fog'ge. a. misty, cloudy, dull 
Foh, fob ! interj. of abhorrence 
Foible, f&e'bl. s. a weak or blind side 
Foil, foil. v. a. to defeat — s. a defeat, 
leaf, gilding, a sword, glittering sub- 
stance 
Foin, f61n. v. n. to push in fencing 
Foison, f&e'zn- s. plenty, abundance 
Foist, foist, v. a. to insert by forgery 
Fold, fold. s. a pen for sheep, double — 

v. a. to shut in the fold, double 
Foliaceous, fo-ie-a'shus. a. consisting of 

leaves 
Foliage, fo'le-adje. s. tufts of leaves 
Foliate, fo'le-ate. v. a. to beat into leaves 
Foliation, fo-le-a'shun. s. the act of beat- 
ing into thin leaves, flower of a plant 
Foliature, f6'le-a-tshure. the state of 

being hammered into leaves 
Folio, f6'le-6. s. a large book of which 
the pages are formed by a sheet of 
paper once doubled 



FOO 



nor, n&t;— tube, tub, boll ;— -oil ; — p6und ;— thh 
7 s. people, nations, man- Foolishness, fool'Isl 



Folk, fuke. 7 s. people, nations, man- 
Folks, fakes. 5 kind 
Follicle, fdl'le-kl. s. a cavity in any bo- 
dy with strong coats, seed vessel 
Follow, f6Tl6. v. a. Sc n. to go after, 

pursue, imitate, come after 
Follower, f61'l6-5r. s. one who follows, 

an attendant 
Folly, f61'l6. s. foolishness, weakness 
Foment, fo-ment'. v. a. to cherish with 
heat, bathe with warm lotions, en- 
courage 
Fomentation, f6-men.ta'shon. s. a par- 
tial bathing, lotion prepared to fo- 
ment 

Fomenter, f6-men'tar. s. an encourager 
Fond, fond. a. foolish, foolishly tender, 

pleased in too great a degree 
Fondle, fdn'dl. v. a. to caress, cocker 
Fondler, f6n'dl-nr. s. one who fondles 
Fondling, fdn'dl-lng. s. ( one much ca- 
ressed 

Fondly, f6nd16. ad, foolishly, weakly, 
with fondness [derness 

Fondness, f6nd nes. s. foolishness, ten 
Font, font. s. the baptismal basin 
Food, food. s. victuals, provision 
Foodful, food'fal. a. fruitful, full of food 
Fool, f661. s. an idiot, a wicked man— 

v. a. & n. to disappoint, cheat, trifle 
Foolery, f6ol'ur-e. s. habitual folly 
Foolhardiness, fo61-har'de-nes. s. mad 

rashness 
Foolhardy, fool-har'de. a. madly adven- 
turous 
Foolish, f661'ish. a. weak of intellect, 

imprudent 
Foolishly, fodl'lsh-le. ad. weakly 



./Ain, this. FOR 

Foolishness, fool'Ish-nc - .s. silliness, folly, 

want of understanding 
Foot, fu£ s. the part upon which we 

stand, lower part, a measure of 12 

inches— v. a, 8c n. to spurn, kick, 

tread [foot 

Football, fnfball. s. a ball driven by the 
Footboy, fut'boe. s. a low menial 
Foothold, rat'hold. s. space to hold the 

foot 
Footing, fut'tlng. & ground for the foot, 

foundation, tread, dance, entrance, 

condition 
Footlicker, fnt'llk-or. s. a slave, fawner 
Footman, mt'm an. s. a servant in livery 
Footmanship, fut'man-ship. s. the art of 

a runner 
Footpace, fut'pase. s. a slow walk 
Footpad, fat'p&d. s. one who robs on foot 
Footpath,tiat / par//.s.aparrow way which 

will not admit horses 
Footpost, fat'posL s. a messenger that 

travels on foot 
Footstall, fut'stall. s, a woman's stirrup 
Footstep, fnt'step. s. trace, track 
Footstool, fut'stool, s* stool for the feet 
Fop, fdp, s. a coxcomb, one fond of 

dress 
Foppery, fdpfur-e. s. felly, affectation 
Foppish, fop'plsh. a. foolish, vain in 

show 

Foppishly, ffcp'plsh-le. ad. vainly 
Foppishness, idp'pish-nes. s. vanity, 

showy vanity 
Foppling, fop'Hng. s. a petty fop 
For, for. prep, because of, with respect 

to— conj. because, for as much, in re- 
gard that 

T 



FOR Fate, ftr, fill, fit ;— mfc, 

Forage, foVaje. v. a. fc n. to plunder, 
strip, wstider, ravage provisions, 
' search of provisions 
Formmioous, fo-rim'e-nfiK. a- full of holes 
Forbear, for-bare'. v. a. to decline, 

spare, cease, abstain . 
Forbearance, for-bare'ai ^ s. care ol 
avoiding any thing, u)i ■■■■ ■ ■ [dei 
Forbid, for-bld'. v. a. to prohibit, bin- 
Forbiddance, for-bM'danse. ■.. prohibi- 
tion 
Foruiddenly, f&r-bld'dn- !• ad. unlaw 

folly . 
Forbidder, for-bld'dnr- » a prohibiier 
Forbidding, fir-btd'dlng. | a. repelling 

approach or familiarity . 
Force, forse. v strength, violence, ef- 
ficacy, armament— -v, a. to ■■■■■I ; ■ ' 
impel, ravish- 
Forcedly, for'sed-lA. ad. constrainedly 
Forceful, f6mc'ffi|. a, violent, strong 
Forcefully, forse'ful-ie. ad. violently 
Forceless, forae'les. a. without force 
Forcer, forse'or.s, that. which forces 
Forcible, fore'se-IJ. a. strong, powerful 
Fnrcibleness, fore'sfc-bl-nes. s. violence 
Forcibly, fore'se-blt ad. strongly 
Forcipsted, for'se-pa-tM. a. formed lik,e 
a pair of pincers to ppen and enclose 
Ford, Wrd. s. a shallow part of a river 

—v. a. to pass without swimming 
Fordable, f6rd!a-bl. a. passable without 

swimming 
Fore, fore, a, coming before, anterior 

—ad. anteriorly 
Forearm, fore-Arm', v, a. to provide for 

attack' or resistance 
Forebode, fire -bode', t. n. » forctel 



fi j-plne, pth ;-n6, move : , F 6 A 

Foreboder, fure4i6de'or. i a prognoati- 

Forecast, fore-kSst'. v. a. k ri. W sebemej 
contrive beforehand [forehand 

Forecast, ftre'kast. s. contrivance bc- 
Forecaslle, fore'kAs-sl. 9. a roam it) the 
fore-part of a ship _ p 1%*^ 

Forfeited, fure-sl'ted. part qiibtpd Be^- 
Foreclose, fcrt-k :■,.''. a. to shut up, 

preclude, prevent 
Foredeck,fure'dek. s. forepart of a snip 
Foretlesign, fore-de-slue'. v.- a. to plan 

beforehand 
Foredb, f6re-d66'. v. a. to rain, overdo 
Foredoom, fdre-d66m'. v. a. to predes- 
tinate 
Foreend, fire'ind. s- the anterior part- 
Forefather, ffire-fi'Tair. i. ancestor 
Porcfend, fure-fend'. v. a. to prohibit, 

Forefinger, fore'ffng-gfir. s. the finger 
J next to the thumb, the index 
Forego, fare-go', v. a. to give up 
Foregoer, f6re-g6'dr. s. ancestor 
Foreground, Wre'ground. a. the part of 

the field or expanse of a picture which 

seems to lie before the figures 
Forehand, fure'h&nd. s. the part of ■ 

horse before the rider, chief part — a. 

done too soon 
Forehanded, firc'hind-ed. a. timely 
Forehead, ftr'hid. .-. upper part of the 

face 
Foreholdhg, fore-hold'Ing. b. predictions 
Foreign, for'rtn. a. not of the cobntryj 

alien, extraneous [country 

Foreigner, f&r'rln-flr. s. one ofanother 
Fcrcignness, foVrln-nes. s. remoteness 



F.O Jt u6r, not;— tiba, top, bill;— oil [--poind.;— rfln, this. FOR 



Foreimagine, fore-lm-mid'jln, v. 
conceive or fancy beforehand 

Forejudge, fore-Judje'. v. a- to judge be- 
forehand ' 

Foreknow, fore-no', v. a. to have pre- 



Forest, fSr'rcst. s. a wild uncultivated 



.. jeof 
Foreknowledge, fore -noli dje. s. kne 

ledge of future things 
Foreland, nVe'land.*. a promontory 
Forelay, f&re-la'. v. a. to lay wait for 
Forelock, fore')6k. a, the hair on' i 

forehead [Sec. 

Foreman, fOre'mln. s. first in a sh 
Foremost, fore'most. a. first in pi; 

or dignity [hefore 

.Forenamed, fore-oimd'- a. nominated 
Forenoon, ftre'nodn. s. the time of day 

between the dawn and, the meridian 
Forenotlce, fore-no'tls. ' s. informatii. 
* beforehand [courts of judicature 

Foreosick, fo-rin'»lk. a. belonging 
^Foreordain, fire-Or-dane'. v. a. to pt 

determine, to preordain [bcf< 

^ore recited, fore^re-sl'ted. a. mentioned 
.Forerun, fofe-ron'. v. a. to come before 
Forerunner, fore-run'nftr. 3. a harbtn- 

ger, prognostic, a sign foreshowing 

anjr thing 
.Foresay, fire-sa'. v. a. to predict 
Foresee ,fore-sW. v. a. to sjs beforehand 
Foreshow, f6re-shi'. v. a. to predict 
Foresight, fire'sile. s. foreknowledge 
Foresightful, fore-slte'faL a. prescient 
Foreskin, f6re'skln. s. the prepuce 
Forestow, fore : ilo'. v. a- to delay, hin- 
der, omit 
Forespent, f6re-spint', a, tired, spent, 



Forestall, fire'stawl'. v- a. to anticipate, 
to take up beforehand 

Forestailer,fctre-stiwl'ur.s.oiie that anti- 
cipates the market, cue that purchases 
before others to raisethe price 

Forester; for'res-tfir. a. an officer of the 

Foretaste, f&re-taatc'- v. a- to taste be- 
forehand 
Foretaste, fore'taste. s. anticipation of 
shop, foretell, f6re-til'. r. a. to predict 
Foreteller, f6re-tel'lQr. s, predicter 
Foretlttiik, fore-fAlnk/. v. a. to antici- 
pate in the mind 
Fo ret hou gh t , fJre'f A il w ts.pro v i dent c are 
Foretoken, fore-ti^ks. v. a. to foreshow 

— k. prevenient, sign, prognostic 
Foretop, foretcp. a. the top of a peri- 
wig, &c. 
Forewarn, fore-warn', v. a. to caution 
Foreworn, tore-worn', part ■wort out 
Forfeit, 1'iVl'fi. s. a |>u>.ili>, fine- ■■■■*■.(!. 
tolose by a breach of condition or by 
' in oHfence— a. liable to penal seizure, 
alienated by a crime [forfeited 

Forfeitable, foVfll-a-bl. a. liable to be 
Forfeiture, for'flt-yare. a. act of forfeit- 
ing, a line [bid 
Forfend, ffir-fend'. v. a. to prevent, tor- 
Forgave, for- give'- pret. of Forgive 
Forge, fiirje. a. ;!k: place where iron is 
beaten into form— v. a. to form by the 
hammer, counterfeit 
Forger, tfire'jor. s.one whoforgca 
Forgery, fort'jar-e. s-the crime of fabftV 
fication, smith's <*ott 



t O R Fate, fir, nil, lit ;— me f met ;_f>lne, pin ;— nd, m6ve, F O 1 



Forget, for-get'. v. a. to ldse memory of iFonnative, 

Forgetful, f6r-get'ful. a* not remember- 
ing, negligent . 

ForgotfHlneis^dr-get'ful-nes. s. oblivion, 
loss of memory, inattention 

Forgive, for-gtv'. v. a. to pardon, Temit 

Foigireness, ttr-glv'des. s. pardon % 

Forget, net remembered 

Fork, fork, i- an instrument with two 
or more prongs— v- n. to shoot into 
blades 

Forked, forced, a- opening into two or 
more points 

Forkedly, f6r'ked-le* ad. in a forked 
form 

Forkednesa, ftr'ked-nes. * quality of 
opening into two parts 

Forky, write, a. forked 

Forlorn, ior-lom/- a. deserted>ibrsaken, 
lost, small* despicable 

Forlornnes*» for-16rn'n£s. s. misery, so* 
litude ., 

Form, form, s. a long seat, class, rank 
of students 

Form, form. s. shape, ceremony, order, 
empty show, method— v. a, to make, 
model, plan, arrange 

Formal, ttr'maL a. ceremonious) regu- 
lar 

Formalist, for'mal-lst. s.one who is at- 
tached to forms 

Formality, fotwnal'e-te. s, ceremony 

Formalise, fcVma-llse. v. a. to model 

Formally, for'mal-le. ad. ceremoniously 

Formation, f&r-ma'shun. s. act or man- 
ner of forming or generating 



for'ma-tfv. a. having powe 

to give form 
Former, form'6r. s. maker, contriver 
Former) for'mar. a, before another i 

time 
Formerly, for'mur-le. ad. in times pat 
Formidable, fAr'me-da-bl. a. terrible 
Formidableness, f6r / me-da-bl-nes. 

quality of exciting terror or dread 
Formidably, fdr'me-da-ble. ad. terribl 
Formless, form'les. a. shapeless 
Formula, far'ma-la. a. a prescribed forr 
Formulary, for'tnu-lar-e. s. a book cor 

taining siated and prescribed model 
Formule, for'mule. s. a set model 
Fornicate, f6r / n£-kate. v. n. to commi 

lewdness 
Fornication, f&r-ne-ka'shun. s. concubi 

nage or commerce with an unmarrie 

woman 
Fornicator, for'ne-ka-tfir. s. one that ha 

carnal commerce with unmarried wc 

men k 

Fornicatress, for , n£-ka-tres. s. a woma 

who without marriage cohabits wit] 

a man 
Forsake 9 for-sake'. v. a. to leave, de 

sen . [wel 

Forsooth^ ror-stof A', ad. in truth, \er 
Forswear, for-sware'. v. a. & n. to re 

nounce upon oath,abjure,swear falsel 
Fort, rort s. a, fortified house, castle 
Forted, fort'ed. a. furnished with forts 
Forth, f6r;A. ad. onward, abroad, ou 

into public view, on to the end — pre[ 

out of 
Forthcoming, f6rlA-kum1ug. a. read; 

to appear 



FO.R nor, nftt ;— tube, tab, bull ;— 611 ;— Qbtrnd ;— rAin, THis. F O t J 



Forthright, f6rM-rlte'. ad. straight for- Forwardly, f6r'ward-le. ad. eagerly 
ward * Forwardness, for-ward'nes. s. earliness, 

Forthwith. f6rf A-w!///. ad. immediately confidence, assurance 

Fortieth, fdr't6-e*A. a. the fourth tenth Forwards, ftr' wards, ad. straight before 

Fortifiable, f6r'te-fi-a-bl. a. that which' Fosse, fds. s. a ditch, moat 
may be fortified Fosse way, foVwa. & a Roman road 

Fortification, fAr-te-fe-ka'sh&n. s. the Fossil, fos'slL a. dug out of the earth— 4. 
science of military architecture, a that which is dug out of the earth 
place built for strength [fies Foster, f6s'tur. v. a. to nurse, cherish 

Fortifier, fdr'te-fl-ftr. s. one who forti- Fosterage, foVtfir-idje. s. the charge of 

Fortify, for'te-fi. v. a. to strengthen _ nursing 



v. a. 

against attacks, to encourage, fhc 
For; ., furtln. s. a little fort 
Fortitude,f6r'te-t6de.s.courage,strength 
Fortnight, firt'nlte. s. the space of two 

weeks 
Fortress, ftr'tres. s. a strojig hold 
Fortuitous, f6r-tu'e-tus. a. accidental 
Fortuitously, f6r-tu'e-tus-le. ad: casually 
Fortuitousness, f6r-tu'e-tus-nes. s. acci- 
dent, chance [cessful 
Fortunate, foVtshft-nate. a- lucky, sue- 
Fortunately,f6r'tshu-nate-le. ad. happily 
Fortune, f6r / tshune. s. chance, success 
good or bad, estate, the portion of a 
man or woman [fortune 



Fortuned, f&r'tshund. a. supplied by Foul mouthed, f&ul'mouTHd. a. scurri 

Pnt>»iinoKiintA«t fA«'»aUA««A.l.An »A« m «t Iaiio neinir ill IflliMIOi** 



Fortunehunter. f6r'tshune-hun-tar. a. a 
man who seeks a woman with a fortune 
Fortuneteller, f6r / tshune-tel-lar. s. one 
who cheats common people by pre- 
tending to a knowledge of futurity 
Forty, for'te. a four times ten 
Forum, f6 / r&m. s. any public place 
Forward, for'ward. ad. towards, onward 
—a. earnest, eager, confident, early, 
ready — v- a. to hasten, patronise, ad- 
vance 



Fosterchild, fos'tur-tshlld. s. a child 

brought up by those who are not it? 

parents 
Foster dam, foVtox-dain. > 
Fosterer, fos'tur-ur. J 8 ' a DUrsc 
Fosterfather,fds'tar-fa-TH6r. s. one who 

trains up the child of another 
Fostermother, fos'tur-muTii-ur. s. a 

nurse 
Fought, fawt. pret. and part of Fight 
Foul, foul. a. not clean, filthy, unjust— 

v. a. to daub, bemire 
Foulfaced, foul'faste. a. having an ugly 

visage 
Foully, Ml'le. ad. filthily, odiously 



lous, using ill language 

Foulness, fouFnes. s. filth iness 

Found, f6und. pret & part pass, of Find 

Found, f6und. v. a. to lay the basis of 
any building, build, establish, cast 
metals 

Foundation, foan-da'shun. s. basis, ori- 
ginal, Hsos revenue settled for any 
purpose, establishment 

Founder, fdun'd&r. * a. ta\Vtat N 
— * . n, V* wfifc^ *»&> V** >»^ fc 



T?, 



J, fat ;--mc, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, F R A 
sting-bouse IFragile, frAdj'lL ft. brittle, weak 



s. a deserted in- 

g. she that founds 
i. a springy first 

cause 
full of springs 
wo 

i. four times told 
-e& a. quadruped 
re. a. eighty 
ikw&re. a. quadran- 

n. a. four and ten 
ne first after the third 
. ad. in the fourth place 
winged animal, bird— 
i for food or game 
. a sportsman 
ul'ing-p&se. s. a gun 
[kind, knave 
vild animal of the dog 
ie. s. a fox's skin 



Fragility, fra-ill'e-t6.s£rHUeness,fraUrv 
Fragment, frag'inent. s. a pan broken 

from the whole, an imperfect piece 
Fragmentary, frag'men-tAr-e. a, com- 
posed of fragments 
Fragor, frA'gor. s. a noise, crack, crash 
Fragrarice, fr&'granse. 7 s. sweetness 
, Fragrancy, fra'gr&n-se. i of smell 
Fragrant, fra'grant. a. sweet of smell 
Fragrantly, fr&'gr&mVle. ad. with sweet 

scent 
Frail, frale. s. a basket made of rushes, 
a rush—a. weak* easily destroyed, lia- 
ble to error or seduction 
Frailness, frale'nes.) s, weakness, sins 
Frailty, frale'te. 3 of infirmity 
Fraise, fraze. s. a pancake with bacon 

in it 
Frame, frame, v. a. to form, make, com- 
pose* regulate, plan, invent— s. a case, 
order, scheme, shape, form 
Framer, frame'ur. s. maker, contriver 
hose. s. the pursuit ofl Franchise, fr&n'tshlz. s. exemption, pri- 



unds^, [hunts foxes 
hont-ur. s. one who 
p. s. the character or 
>x, cunning 
lp. s. a gin to catch 

to break, infringe 

an. s. act of breaking, 

jf an integral 

hun-al. a. belonging to 

er 

inure, s. breach, the 

-me—?, a. to break a 



A 



vilege, district — v. a. to make free 

Frangible, frto'je-bl. a. fragile, brittle 

Frank, frftngk. a. liberal, open, sincere 

•^-s. a hog-sty, free letter, French coin 

—v. a. to exempt letters from postage 
Frankincense, frangk'ln -sense, s. anodo- 
■ riferous kind of resin 
Frankly, frflngkle. ad. freely, readily 
Frankness, frangk'nes. s. plainness of 

speech, openness, liberality 
Frantic, fran'tlk. a. mad, distracted 
Franticly,frAn'tfk-le. ad. madly 
Franticness, frAn'tlk-ncs- s. madness 
Fraternal, fra-ttr'nal. a, brotherly 



FRB nor, not ;— tube, tab, boll ; — 611 ;— pofind ;— Min, THis. F R X 



Fraternally, Fra-teVnal-e. ad. in a bro- 
therly manner 
Fraternity, fra-ter'ne-te. s. brotherhood, 

society 
Fratricide, frat'tre-slde. s. the murder 

of a brother 
Fraud, frawd.s. deceit, cheat, artifice 
Fraudful, frawd'ful.a.treachcrous,artful 
Fraudfully, frawd'ful-lk ad. deceitfully 
Fraudulencc, fraw'du-lense. 7 s. deceit- 
Fraudulency, fraw'di\-len-se. j fulness. 
Fraudulent, fraw'dii-lent. a. trickish, 

deceitful 
Fraudulently ,fi*aw'd&-lent-le.ad.byfraud 
Fraught, frawt. part. pass, of Freight ; 
laden, filled [fright 

Fray, fra. s. a broil, battle— v. a. to rub, 
Freak, freke. s. a sudden fancy, whim— 

v. a. to variegate 
Freakish, freke'ish. a. capricious 
Freakishly, frckelsh-le. ad. capriciously 
Frcakishncss,freke'ish-nes.s.whirasical- 

ness 
Freckle, frek'kl. s. a spot raised in the 

skin by the sun 
Freckled, frek'fald. a. spotted 
Freckly, frek'kle. a. full of freckles 
Free, free. a. at liberty, liberal, frank, 
exempt — v. a. to set at liberty, ex- 
empt 
Freebooter, fre6-bo6'tur. s. a robber 
Freebooting, free-b66'tlng. s. robbery, 

plunder 
Freeborn, free-born. s. inheriting liberty 
Freecost, free'kost. s. without expense 
Freedman, frced'man. s. a slave manu- 
niitted 



Freehearted, frec-har'ted. a. generous 
Freehold, frec'huld. s. laud holden fcr 

term of life 
Freeholder, fre&h61-dur. s. one whohaa- 

a freehold 
Freely, frefc'le. ad. at liberty, frankly 
Freeman, free'man. s. one not a slave,, 
one partaking of rights or immunities 
Frceness, fr6e'nes. s. quality of being 
free, liberality [building 

Freestone, free'stdne. s. stone used in 
Freethinker, free-Mlnk'tir. s. a libertine, 

a contemner of religion 
Freeze, freeze, v. a. & n. to congeal or 

be congealed with cold 
Freight, irate, v. a. to load a ship -with 
goods for transportation— s. the load- 
ing of a ship 
Frenchify, frensh'e-fl. v. a. to infect with 

the manners of France 
Frenetic, frc-nct'Ik,or frcn'e-tlk»a. mafl, 

distracted 
Frenzy, fren'ze. s. madness 
Frequence, fre'kwense. s. crowd, assem- 
bly [currenec 
Frequency, fre'kwcn-se. s. common oc- 
Frequent, freltwent. a. often occurring 
Frequent, fre-kwent'. v. a. to visit often 
Frequenter, fre-kwent'ur. s. one who of- 
ten resorts to any place [rarely 
Frequently, fre'kwent-le. ad. often, aot 
Fresco, fres'ko. s. coolness, shade 
Fresh, fresh, a. cool, not salt, new, re- 
cent, florid, ruddy, sweet [grow fresh 
Freshen, fresh'shn. v. a. & n. to make or 
Freshet,fresh'et.s.a streAXJM&^wSww&ss* 
Fre*\\\y , MAt-Mt.tA. wSfc* N w*M 



Freedom, frtt'ddm. s. liberty, privitegc\Fre*YuK*s^Y^ 



Frighten, frl'tn. v. a. to terrify 
Frightful, frite'ft!. a* full of terror 
Frightfully, frlte'fol-e. ad- Area^fujly 
F rightfulness, frite'fj&l-nes. s. the, power 
of impressing terror 



ness 



F ; R, I . FMe,ftr>^ r fto;--^.a>et>r^^ vF-JbO 

r fret a. a frith* work rising in pro^ Frigate, frlgfat. s. a ship under SQ guns 
tuberance, agitation of . mind—v* *V * Fright, frfte. v. a. to terrify— s. a sudden 
n. to rub, vex, be angry 
Fretful, fret'ftl. a. angry, peevish 
Fretfully, freral-e. ad. peevishly 
Fretfulnesp, fret'ful-snes, s. peevishness 
i Fretty, frette. a. adorned with raised 

.work 
. Friability, fri-A-bll'e-te. a. capacity ofjFrigid^d'jidra.cold, impotent, full 

being reduced to powder Frijpdny, frkjld'e-te. s. coldness, flul- 

^ finable, frl'anbLa. easily crumbled 
\ friar, frl'ftr. si, a religious brof w 
some regujlar order 
Friarjike, fri'&r41ke.a» monastic 
Friarly, fri'aivle. adL,like a friar 
i Friary, frl'ur-e. s. a monastery 
. Fribble, frjb'bL y. n- to trifle 

Fribbler, frlb'bl-ur. s. a trifler 
? fricasee, frlk-a-aee'. s. a mode of cook- 
ing chickens or veal 
1< Frication, fri-ka'shnn. s. act of, robbing 

one thing azainst another 
] friction, frUrshon, a. the act of rubbing 

two bodies together 
I *ri4ay, fri'de. s. the sixth day of the 

-week 
1 *riend, frend. s. one. joined to another, in 

. mutual benevolence and intimacy 
F 'riendless, frend'lea. a. wanting friends 
£ Viendliness, frend'le-nes. s. kindness 
I "riendly, frend'le. a, kind, favourable, 

salutary 
F tiendship,frend'shlp.s.favour,kindnes8 
I 'rieze, freeze, s. a thick woollen cloth 



F .SSSffiT}* in arckiucture, . 
large flat menAer which separates 
the architrave from the cornice 



>. of Frigidly, WdlWrle. ad. coldly 
Frigidness, frld'ild-nea. s. cpldnc 
Frigorific, frl-go-rlflk. a* causing cold 
Frill, frll. v. n. to .quake with cold— s* 

|toe ruffle at the bosom of a shirt 
Fringe, frlnjcs. ornamental appendages 

—v. a. to adorn with, fringes 
Frippery, frlp'er-t s. cast off clothes 
Friseur, fre-zure'. s. a hair-dresser 
Frisk, frisk, v. n. to leap, skip 
Frisker, frlsk'Ar. s. a wanton 
Friskiness, frlsk'e-nes. s. gayety, liveli- 
ness 
Frisky, firlsk'e. a. gay* airy 
Frit, frit. s. ashes or salt to make glass 

with 
Frith* frl/A. s, a narrow strait, a net 
Fritter, frk'tur. 8. a small pancake, a 
fragment — v. a. to break into small 
. fragments 
Frivolity, fre-voi'erte. s. insignificancy 
Frivolous, frlv'6-las. a. slight, trifling 
Frivolousness, friv'6-lus-nes. s. trifling- 

ness 
Frivolously, frlv , 6-lus-le. ad. triflingly 
Frizle, frlz'zl. v. a. to curl in short curl* 
ErO} fro* ad. backward 



l'RO nor, ntft ;-rtube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— • pound ;W Ain, THis. FRU 



Frock, frdk. s. a coat for children 
Frog, frdg. s. an amphibious quadruped 
Frolic, frol'lk. a. gay, full of levity — s. a 

wild prank— v. n. to play wild pranks 
Frolicly, frol'lk-lc. ad. gaily 
Frolicsome, fr&Vlk-sum. a. full of wild 

gayety 
Frolicsomeness, frdl'lk-sum-nes. s. wild- 

ness ot gayety, pranks 
Frolicsomely, frol'lk-sum-le. ad. with 

wild gayety 
From, from. prep, away, out of 
Front, front, or front, s. the face, the van 

of an army— v. a* 8c n.to stand before, 

be opposite to 
Fronted, frant'ed. a. formed with a front 
Frontier, frfln'tsheer, or front'ycer. s- the 

marches, limit, bounds 
Frontispiece, fron'tls-peese. s. the part 

of any thing that directly meets the 

eye 
Frontless, frant'les. a. without shame 
Frontlet, front'let. s. a forehead-cloth 
Frore, frore. a. frozen 
Frost, fr6st. s.the power or act of con- 

gelation 
Frosted, fros'ted.a. laid on in the manner 

of the hoar frost upon plants 
Frostily, fros'te-le. ad. coldly, with frost 
Frostiness, fros'te-nes. s. freezing cold 
Frosty, fros'tc. a. excessive cold, hoary, 

resembling frost 
Froth, Mth. s. spume, foam, vain words 

— v. n. to foam, throw out spume 
Frothily, frof/i'e-le. ad. with roam) in a 

trifling manner 
Frothy, frd/A'e. a. full of froth, vain, tri- 
fling 



Frounce, fr6unse. v. a. to frizzle the 

hair 
Frouzy, frou'ze. a. dim, fetid, musty 
Froward, fro'ward. a. peevish, perverse 
Frowardly, frd'ward-le. ad- peevishly 
Frowardness, fr6'ward-nes. s. peevish- 
ness 
Frown, froun.v. a. to express displeasure 
by frowns— s. a wrinkled look, look of 
displeasure 
Frozen, fro'zn. part. pass, of freeze 
Fructiferous, fruk-tlrfer-us. a. bearing 

fruit 
Fructify, fruk'te-fi. v. a. to make fruitful 
Fructification, fruk-tc-fc-ka'shon. s. act 

of causing or of bearing fruit 
Fructuous,fruk'tsh6-us. a. fruitful, fertile 
Frugal, fru'gal. a. thrifty, sparing 
Frugality, fru-gal'e-te. s. thrift, parsi- 
mony 
Frugally, fru'gal-le. ad. sparingly 
Frugiferous, fru-jlffer-us. a. bearing 
fruit [Sec. 

Fruit, froot. s. product of trees, plants. 
Fruitage, frodr Idje. s. fruit collectively* 
Fruitbearing, fro&Vbar-lng. a. having the* 

quality of producing fruit 
Fruiterer, frodt'er-ur. s. one who trades* 

in fruit 
Fruitery, frodt'er-e. a. fruit collectively- 
taken, a fruit loft [plenteous. 
Fruitful, frdot'fui. a. fertile, prolific* 
Fruitfully, froot'ful-e. ad. abundantly 
Fruitfulness, fr66t'ful-n£s. s. fertility 
Fruitgroves, frddt'grovz. a. close planta- 
tions of fruit trees 
Fruition, fru-Ish'un. s. enjoyment^ ^\ft»^ 
I sure &\veuY^ ^as^&vswsrc >»fc 



F VL F*te,ftr,ffl]l,ati— m4,m*tj— fd«e,.pto;— n^.miye, F V-M 



]?nuttoe»fr&'£-tlv. a-enjoying^osEessing 
Fruitless, fr&Ot' . • a. barren of fruit, 

TWOtklU, unprtifitabte 
JFruhJeis])', fr6o.t'les-l£. ad. unprofitably 
Frumeutaciou*, fi ; -n i:;,-ii'hhas.a.inadc 

of grain . 
Frumenty, fril'mSn-ti. a. food made of 

.wheat: boiled . ■ milk 
Frump,- frump, v. a. to mock, browbeat 
Frush, frush. v- a. to break, bii " 
Frustraneoua, i rus-tra'nk- - 

useless 

Frustrate, friur*lrate. v. a. to defeat, balk 
Frustrate, fruH't rite. p. a. utel' 
Frusl ration ,frirs-trV shun, s- defeat 
Trustraljve,'fruB'ti'&-t!v.a. disappointing 
Frustratory, frfls'trS-tur-e. a, that which 

make* any procedure void 
Frustum* frus'ti. . s.,a piece cut off 
Fry, frl. s. fish juit spawned, any thing 

Fry, frl. v. a. to dress food in a pan 
Pub, fob. v. a. to put off 
, C»b, rob. a. a plump, chubby boy 
Tucated, fo'kVted. a. painted 
Fucus, fu'koa. S. paint for the face 
Toddle, fld'dL v. a. it n. to make drunk, 

drink hard 
Juel, full. «. the matter or aliment of ftre 
iFug*ciaus,f&-g&'shb9. a. fleeting 
Jligacity, la-gi ■■'■■■■ s. volatility, josU- 

■ vutr 

IFngiti»e,fQ^je-tlv. a unsteady, flying, 
vagabond— a. a runaway, deserter 

.CFugitiveness, ra'je-tlv-ne* a. volatility : 

"Jugue, fiwg. s. Brag music 

tTulciment, tnl'su-mcr.t. t. that. on which 
a body rest* 



Fulfil, ful-fll'. v. a. to accomplish 
Fulfraught, fil.friwt'. a. fullstared 

Fulgency, ful'jen-se. s. splendour 

Fulgidity, fcl-jld'fc-te.?. 
Fulgor, fftl'gnr. j *' 

dazzling brightness 
Fuliginous, fa-Ud^Iii-as. a, sooty, smoky 
Pull, ful, a. replete, plump, seated, com- 
plete, mature — s. complete Treasure, 
the whole— ad. without abatement, 
exactly 
Full-blown, ful'bline. a. fully. expanded 
Full, ful. v. a. to cleanse cloth " ' 
F ullage, fai'laje. a. money ,paid for. fill- 
ing 
Fuller, fol'lur. s. one who cleanses cloth. 
I'ullv.f'iii'lL. ad. completely 
Fulminant, fol'me-oint. a. thundering 
Fulminate, fui'me-naie. v. n. to thunder, 

issue out ecclesiastic:)! censures 
Fulniination, ful-oic-na'shfm. s. act. of 
thundering, denunciation of censures 
Fulminatory, ful'm(--na-tfir:e. a. thun- 
dering, striking horror 
Fulness, , ful'a^s. s. state of being, foil, 

plenty, satiety 
Fulsome, tV.i B&n i a. nauseous, rank 
Fulsomely, fftl'sum-lc. ad. nauseously 
Fulsomeness, ful'suw-nes. s. nauf.eou*- 

ness, rank smell, obscenity 
Fumble, ium'bl. v. .n. to, do any *hinf 

awkwardly, puzile 
Fumliier,funi'bl-tir.s.oue wboactsawk* 

wartlly 
Fumblingly, fflm'bllng-lc. ad.awkwardly 
Fume, fume. s. smoke, vapour, passion 



F IT R nor, n6t ;— tube, tub, Mill ;— Ml ;— pftond ;— Min, this, FUR 

furbelow, fftybe-lo. s. fur, Sec. sewed 

on the lower part of a garment 
Furbish, fur'blsh. v. a. to burnish, polish, 
Furbisher, fftybfsh-ur. s. a burnisher 
Furcation, fur-ka'shan.s. forkines* 
Furious, fu're-ns. a. mad, raging 
Furiously, fu're-us-le. ad. madly 
Furiousness, fu're-6s-nes. s. phrensy, 

madness 
Furl, furl. v. a. to draw op, contract 
Furlong, fur'ifing. s. the eighth part of 

a mile 
Furlough, ffir'Jo. s. leave of absence to 

a soldier for a limited time 
Furmenty, properly. Frumenty 
Furnace, fur'nls. s. an enclosed fire- 
place 
Furnish, fflr'nlsh. v. a. to supply, equip 
Furnisher, fur'nlsh-ur. s. one who fur- 
nishes 
Furniture, f&r'ne-tshurc. s. moveables, 

goods, decorations 
Furrier, f fir're-ur. s. a dealer in furs 
Furrow, fur'rA. s. a trench made by the 

plough— v. a. to cut into furrows 
Furry, fur're. a. covered with fur 
Further, fur'THftr. a. Forth, Further 
Furthest; at a great distance, be- 
yond this — ad. to a greater distance 
Further, fur'THUr. v. a. to promote, as- 
sist, help 
Furtherer, foVTHfir-ar. s. a promoter 
Furthermore, fur'THur-inorc. ad. be- 
sides 
Furtive, foVtlv. a. stolen, gotten by thefk 
Furuncle, fu'runk-kl. s. a bile, an angry 
pustule 



Fume, fame. v. a. 8c n. to smoke, dry, be 

in a rage 
Fumette, fu-met'. s. the stink of meat 
Fumid, fu'mld. a. smoky, vaporous 
Fumidity, fu-mid'e-te. s. smokiness 
Fumigate, fa'me-gate. v. a* to smoke, 

heal- by vapours 
Fumigation, fu-me-ga'shun. ■ s. scents 

raised by fire 
Fumingly, fu'mlng-le. ad. angrily 

Fun, fun. s. sport, high merriment 

Function, fungk'shun.s. discharge, per- 
formance, trade, power, faculty 

Fund, fund. s. stock of money 

Fundament, fun'da-ment. s. the back 
part of the body, the breech 

Fundamental, fan-da-men'tAl. a. serving 
for the foundation, essential, hot 
merely accidental — s. a leading propo- 
sition [sentially, originally 

Fundamentally, f ftn-da-men'tal-e. ad. es- 

Fiineral, fu'ner-al. s. the solemnization 
of a burial — a- used on interring the 
dead 

Funereal, fu-ne're-A). a. dark, dismal 

Fungous, f&ng'gus. a. spongy 

Fungus, f^ng / gas. s. a mushroom 

Funicle, fa'ne-kl. a»a small cord 

Funk, fank. s. a stink 

Funnel, fun'nfcl. s. a vessel for filling bot- 
tles, &c. a pipe of communication 

Fur, far. s. soft hair of beasts— v. a. to 
line with skins 

Furacious, fa-ra'shus. a. thievish 

Furacity, fu-ras'e-te. s* disposition tb 
theft 



P-Y 



Fur ze, ftrz, s. gorse, goss 

Furzy, fur'ze. a. overgrown with ferae 

Fuse, fuze, v. a. to melt . 

Fuse*, fu-zee'. s. part of a watch, afire- 
lock, a tube fixed in a bomb 

Fusible, fu'se-bl. a. that which may be 
melted 



—me, i»tt;?*pb£, ph^;— n6, i 

G 



GAI 



GABARDINE, gab-ar-deen'. s. a coarse 
frock 

Gabble, gib'bl. V.n. to prate loudly with- 
out meaning— & loud talk without 
meaning [low 



FusibiUty, fa-se-bU'i-te. s* capacity of Gabbler, gab'bl-ur.fi. a chattering fel- 



being melted 
Fusil, fu'zll. a. capable of being melted 
Fusil, fu-zee / . s.a small neat musket 
Fusilier, f6-z!l-leer\ s. a soldier armed 

wi(h a fusil 
Fusion, f&'zhon. s. act of melting, state 

of being melted 
Fuss, fas. s. a tumult, busjLle 
Fust, fist. s. the trunk of a column ; a 

strong smell 
Fustian, f&s'tshan. s. cotton cloth, bom- 
bast — a. made of fustian, pompous 
Fustilarian, f&s-te-la're-an. s. a low fel- 
low 
Fustiness,fus'te-n£s. s. mouldiness, stink 
Fusty, fus/te. a. smelling mouldy 
Futile, fti'tll. a. talkative, worthless 
Futility, fu-tll'e-te, s. loquacity, triflipgr 
ness 



Gabel, grbel. s. [gabellc^ Fr.] an excise, 

a tax upon salt 
Gabion, ga'be-ftn. a wicker basket filled 

with earth to make a fortification or 

entrenchment 
Gable, ga'bl. s. the sloping roof of a 

building 
Gad, gad. s. a wedge of steel, a graver 

— v. n. to ramble about idly 
Gadder, g&d'dur. s. a rambler 
Gaddingly, gad'dlng-ie. ad. ramblingly 
Gadfly, gad'fll. s. a fly that stings cattle 
Gaff, gaf. s. a harpoon or large hook 
Gaffles, gaf flz. s. artificial spurs upon 

cocks 
Gag, gag. v. n. to stop the mouth— s. 

something to hinder speech 
Gage, gadje- s. a pledge, pawn, caution 

— y.a. to impawn, measure 



I1GH —V.tt. Ul lUIUttWU, iiiouuig 

Future, fu^sh&rc. a. that which is to Gaggle, gag*gh v. n. to make a noise like 

come ' 

Future, fii'tshire. s. time to come 
Futurely, f&'tsh&re-le, ad. in time to 

come 



a goose 
Gaiety, ga'e-te. s. see Gayety 
Gaily, g&le, ad. airily, cheerfully, splen- 
v~...«. didly 

'Futuritinn, fu-tshft-rlsh'un. s. state of Gain, gane. s, profit, advantage — v. a. 

fa • Aa • ■.■!>■■ ■■ *& A ik ahlKA^ a.**. MBk. ata^fe. .^BB* amrffe d^aa^aW* A Ja aaa a> ■ a «t ah ^4 



futurity 
Futurity, ft-tft're-te. ft. time to come, the 

small particles 
disapprobation , 




& n, to obtain, procure, get forward 
Gainer, gane'Ar. s. one who receives ad- 
vantage 
Gainful, gane'ful. a. profitable 
Gainfully^ gane'ftl-e. ad. profitably 



GAL n6r, not ;— tube, tab, trill ; — 611 ;— pAond ;— Min, mis. GAM 



Gainfulness, gane'ful-nes. s. lucrative- 

ncss 

Gaingiving, gane'^Iv-lng. s. the same as 
misgiving, a giving againsbgainsaying 
Gainless, gane'les, a. unprofitable 
Gainly, gane'le. ad. handily, readily 
Gainsay, g&ne-sa'. v. a. to contradict, to 

oppose 
Gainsayer, gane-sa'ur. s. opponent 
Gairish, g&'rlsh. a. gaudy, showy, flighty 
Gairishness, ga'rlsh-ncs. s. finery, gau- 

diness 
Gait, gate. s. manner of walking 
Gala, ga'la. s. Illation."] a grand enter- 
tainment 
Galaxy, gal'lak-se. s.the milky way 
Galbanum, gal'ba-num. s. a resinous 

gum 
Gale, gale. s. a wind not tempestuous 
Galeas, gale'yas. s. a heavy, low-built 

vessel 

Galeated, ga'le-a-ted. a. covered as with 

a helmet [chase 

Galiot, gal'y&t. s. a little galley fit for 

Gall, g^wL s. the bile, anger, rancour, 

bitterness, a slight hurt — v. a. & n. to 

hurt by fretting the skin, vex, fret 

Gallant, gal'lant. a. gay, brave, fine 

Gallant,g£l-lant'. s. a gay, splendid man, 

whore master, wooer 
Gallantly, gal'lant-le.ad. gayly, bravely 
Gallantly, gal lant'le. ad- like a wooer 
Gallantry, gal'lan-tre. s. bravery, court- 
ship 

Gallery, gal'l&r-e. s.a passage to several 

apartments, the upper seats in a 

church or playhouse [oars 

Galley, gal'it s. a vessel impelled by 



Galliard, gal'vard. s. a brisk man, dance 

Galliardise, g&l'yar-dlse. a, merriment 

Gallicism, gal'le-slzm. s. a mode of 
speech peculiar to the French lan- 
guage [open hose 

Galligaskins, g&lle-gas'klns. s. large 

GaUimaufry, gal-le-maw'fre. s. a hodge- 
podge, medley 

Gallipot, gal1e*p6t s. a pot painted and 
glazed 

Gallon, gallun. s. a measure of four 
quarts 

Gallop, gal'lup. v. n. to move forward 
by leaps— s. a horse's full speed 

Galloper, gallup-ur. s. a horse that 
gallops 

Galloway, gal'lo-wa. s. a horse not more 
than fourteen hands high 

Gallow, gal'lo. v. a. to terrify, fright 

Gallows, gal'lus. s. the tree of execution 
for malefactors 

Galoche, gft-loshe'. s. a shoe made to 
wear over another shoe 

Galvanism, gal'van-lsm. s. a species of 
electricity so named from its disco- 
verer Qalvani 

Gambade, gam-bade 7 . *> . # , ^^i 

Gambado, |am4A'do. 5 * m '*'*""* 
Spatterdashes, a kind of boots. 

Gambler, gam'bl-ur. s. acheatinggame- 
ster 

Gamboge, gam-b66dje'. s. a concreted 
vegetable juice, partly of a gummy, 
partly of a resinous nature 

Gambol, gam'bul. v. n. to dance, skip, 
frisk— s. a skip, frolic, wild prank 

Gambrel, ganVbrlL s> " 
hone 



GAR, Fate, far, fall, fat ;-*m4i met f—plne, pin ;— no, move, GAS 



Game, game, s. sport, mockery, a sh> 
gle match at play, animals pursued in 
the field— v. n. to sport, play, extra- 
vagantly 
Gamesome, game'sum. a* gay, sportive 
Gamcsomeness, game'sum-nes. s. sport- 

iveness, merriment v 

Gamesomely, game'sum-lfe. ad. merrily 
Gamester, game'st&r. s* one addicted to 

play 

Gammon, gam'mun. s. the buttock of a 

hog salted and dried, a term at back* 

gammon [notes 

Gamut, gam'ot. 8. the scale of musical 

Gander, gan'dur. s. the male of the 

goose 

Gang, gang. v. n.to go, walk— s. a num- 
ber herding together, tribe 
Gangrene, gang'grene. s. a mortification 

— v. a. to corrupt tb mortification 
Gangrenous, gang'gre-nus. a. mortified 
Gangway, gang'wa. s. in a ship, the se- 
veral ways or passages from one part 
of it to the other 
G antelope, gant'lope. "> s. a military pu- 
Gantlet, gantlet. 5 nishment 
Ganza, gan'za. s. a kind of goose 
Gaol, j ale. s. a prison 
Gaoler, jalc'ur. s. keeper of a prison 
Gap, gap. s. a breach, hole, deficiency 
Gape* gap. v. n. to yawn, stare with 

wonder 
Gaper, ga'pur. a, one who gapes 
Garb, garb. s. dress, exterior appear- 
ance 
Garbage, gar'bldje. s. the bowels, offal 
Garbe), garbil. s, a plank next the keel 
of a ship 



Garble, gartri. v. n. to sift, part, sepa- 
rate / 
Garboil, gir'bolL s. tumult, uproar 
Gard, gard. s. wardship, custody- 
Garden, garMn. s. aplaee planted with 

flowers, herbs, Sea 
Gardener, gar'dn-ur. s. one who culti- 
vates gardens 
Gardening, garMn-lng. s. the act of cul- 
tivating gardens 
Gargle, gargL s. a liquor with which 
the throat is washed— v. n. to wash 
the throat 
Garland, gartand. s, a wreath of flowers 
Garlic, gaVlik. s. a plant [body 

Garment, gar'm&nt. s. a cover for the 
Garner, garnur. . a granary for thresh- 
ed corn — v. a. to store as in garners' 
Garnet, gar'net. s. a gem 
Garnish, gar'nlsh. v. a. to decorate, em* 
hellish, fit with fetters— s. ornament, 
a cant term in gaols for fetters 
Garnishment, gar'nlsh-ment. s. embel- 
lishment 
Garniture, gar'116-tore. s. ornament 
Garret, gar 'ret. s. the uppermost room 

in a dwelling 
Garetteer, gar-ret-tecy. s. one who lives 

in a garret 
Garrison, gar're-sn. s. soldiers in a for- 
tified town or castle, fortified place 
stored with soldiers— v. a. to secure 
by fortresses 
Garrulity, gar-ru'lfc-te. 8. talkativeness 
Garrulous, gar'r6-l&s. a. prattling 
Garter, gartur. s. a band to tie the 

stocking 
Gas. gas. s* light or inflammable lir 



*:V 



G A U nAr, not ;— tube, tuo, bull;— 611 ;— pound ;•— rtin, thU GEM 



Gasconade, gas~k6-nade'. s. a boast, 

bravado 
Gash, gash. v. a. to cut deep — s. a deep 
and wide wound [es 

Gaskins,gas'kinz.s. wide hose or breech- 
Gas^), gasp. v. n. to open the mouth 
wide, to catch breath— s. a convulsive 
catch of breath 
Gast, gast. v. a. to fright, shock 
Gastric, gas'trlk. a. belonging to the 

belly 
Gastnloquist,gas-trir6-kwist.s. one who 

speaks from the belly 
Gate, gate. s. a large door, an entrance 
Gather, gaTH'ur. v. a. & n- to collect, 
pick up, crop, assemble, fester— s. a 
plaiting of cloth 
Gatherer, gaTH'ar-rar. s. a collector 
Gathering, gaTH'ar-lng. s. a collection 
Gaude, gawd. s. an ornament, fine thing 

—v. n. to exult, rejoice at any thing 
Gaudery, gaw'der-fc. s. finery 
Gaudily, gaw'de-le. ad- showily 
Gaudiness, gaw'de-nes. s. tinael,appear- 
ance [fine 

Gaudy, eaw'de. a. showy, ostentatiously 
Gave, give. pret. of Give [ground 
Gavel, gav'U. s. a provincial word for 
Gauge, gadje. v. a. to measure the con- 
tents of a vessel — s. a measure, stand- 
ard 
Gauger, ga'j fir. s- one who gauges vessels 
Gaunt, gant. a. thin, slender, lean 
Gauntly, gant'le. ad. leanly, slenderly 
Gauntlet, gant'let. s. an iron glove used 
for defence, and thrown down in chal- 
lenges 
Gauze, gawz. s. a thin transparent till: 



Gawk, gawk. s. a cuckow, foolish fellow 
Gauntree, gau'tr6e. s. a wooden frame 

to set casks on when tunned 
Gay,ga. a. airy, merry, fine, showy 
Gayety, ga'c-ti. s. cheerfulness, finery 
^ a yty> g» le. ad. merrily, showily 
Gayness, ga'nfcs. s. gayety, finery 
Gaze, gaze. v. n. to look intently and 

earnestly— s. a fixed look, the object 

gazed on 
Gazeful, gaze'ful. a. looking intently 
Gazette, ga-zet'. s. a paper of news 
Gazetteer, giz-et-teer'. s. a writer of 

news 
Gazin^stock, ga'zlng-stok. s. one gazed 

at with scorn or abhorrence 
Gear, gter. s. furniture, accoutrements, 

traces, stuff 
Geese, geese, s. plural of Goose 
Gelable,j61'a-bL a. that which maybe 

congealed 
Gelatine, jel'a-tlne. "> a. made into 

Gelatinous, je-lat'ln-fis. 3 a jelly 
Geld, geld. v. a. to castrate 
Gelder, gcld'ar. a, one who gelds 
Gelding, eel'dlng. s. a horse gelded 
Gelid, jerfd. a. extremely cold 
Gelidity, je-Hd'e-te. > . m . . . 

Gelidness, jel'ld-nfs. 5 * cxtrcme cold 
Gelly, jel'le.. s. viscidity, gluey substance 
Gelt, gelt part. pass, of Geld 
Gem, jem. s. a jewel, the first bud— v. a. 

8c n. to adorn as with jewels or buds, 

put forth the first buds ' 

Gemination, ji-m-mc-na'shun. s. repeti- 
tion, reduplication 
Gemini, jfe m'c-ul. *•*&& \>»\Mfc > ^fceifc. , fc&R^ 



GEN Fixe, fir, fell, fit j^-me, met ;— pi*, pin ;— n6, move, GEN 



Gcminy, jem'me-ne. a. twins, pair 
Geminous, jem'me-nu*. a. doable 
Gemmar, jem'raar. a* pertaining to 

gems [gems 

Gemmeous, jem'me-us. a. resembling 
Gender, jcn'dur. s. a kind, sort) sex— 

v. a. & n. to beget, produce, copulate 
Genealogical, je~ne-4-16dje'£-k&L a. per 



.taurine to genealogy 

' ^IWil 



comprehends the genus 
[gems Genetically, je-ner'fe-kal-e, ad. with 
regard to the genus 
Generosity, jen-er-os'e-te. s. quality of 

being generous, liberality 
Generous, jen'er-us. a. noble of mind, 



Genealogist, je-ne-al-6'jlat s. one who 
traces descents 

Genealogy, je-ne-al'o-je- a. history of 
family descents 

Generable, jen'er-a-bl. a. that which 
may be produced 

General, jen'er-ftl. a. extensive though 
not universal, common— -s. the public, 
the vulgar, one that commands an 
army 

Generalissimo, jen-er-al-ls'e-md. s. 
supreme commander 

Generality,jen-er-aTe-te. s. the bulk, 
common mass 

Generalize, jen'ur-Al-fze* v. a. to ar- 
range particulars under general he 

Generally, jeo'er-aJ-e. ad. in general 

Generalness, jen'er-61-nes. s. common- 
ness 



Generalty, jen'er-al-te. s. the whole, the 

totality 
Generant, jen'er-ant s. the productive 

power [produce 

Generate, jcn'er-ate. v. a. to beget,cause, 
Generation, jen-er-a'shan. s. a race, sin 

gle succession, an age 
Generative, jen'er-a-tlv. a, fruitful 
Generator, jen'er-a-tflr. s. the 

which begets, causes, or produces 



open of heart* munificent, strong 
henerously, jen'er-as-le. ad. liberally 
enerousness, jen'er'us-nes. s. quali 



quality 



Generously, 

Generousness, 
of being generous 

Genesis, jen'e-sls. s. generation, the first 
book of Moses which treats of the 
production of the World 

Genet, jen'nit s. a small Spanish horse 
publicJGenethliacal, jen-e/A-11'a-kal. a. per- 
taining to nativities as calculated by 
astrologers 
thelGeneva, je-ne'va. a spirit of juniper, a 
distilled spirituous water 

Genial, je'ne-al. a. contributing to mirth 




jointed, 
knotted 
Genio, je'ne-6. s. a man of a particular 
turn [tion 

Genitals, jen'e-talz. s. parts of genera- 
Geniting, jen'ne-tln. s. an early apple 
Genitive, jen'e-tlv. a. in grammar, the 

name of a case 
Genius, je'ne-tis. s. mental power, na- 
ture, a spirit either good or evil 
Genteel, jen-teel'. a. polite, graceful 
Genteelly, jen-teelle. ad. politely 
powerjGenteelness, jen-teel'rres. s. elegance 
Gentian, jen'sh&n. s. the plant felwort 



GEO nor, n6t ;—tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— poind ;^in 9 this. G H A 

Gentile, jen'tll, or jen'tlle. *; a heathen, 

pagan 
Gentillsm, jen'tll-!zm. s. paganism 
Gentility, jen-tll'e-te. 5. good extraction, 

gracefulness of mien, paganism 
Gentle, jen'tl. a. mild, tame, soothing 
Gentlefolk, jen'tl-f&ke. 7 DCramis 
Gentlefolks, jen'tl-f6kes. 3 • P crsons 

distinguished by their birth from the 

vulgar 
Gentleman, jen'tl-man. a. a man of 

birth, though not noble, a man raised 

above the vulgar by his character or 

post, a term of complaisance 
Gentlemanlikejen'tl-man-llke. ") . 
Gentlemanly, jcn'tl-man-le. 3 

coming a man of birth [manners 
Gentleness, jen'ti-nes. s. softness of 
Gentlewoman, jcn'tl-wum-un. s. a wo- 
man of birth iibove the vulgar 
Gently, jen'tle. ad. softly, tenderly 
Gentry, jen'tre. s. class of people above 

the vulgar [of bending the knee 

Genuflection, je-nu-flek'sh&n. s. the act 
Genuine, jen'u-In. a. not spurious 
Genuinely, jen'u-ln-le. ad. without adul- 
teration, naturally 
Genuineness, jen'u-ln-nes. a> natural 

state, purity 
Genus, je'n&s. s. a class of being 
Geographer, je-6g'gr&-fur. &> one who 

describes the earth 
Geographical, je-o-grftfe-kai. a. xe- 



a geographical qpnner 
Geography, je^SrA^ s. toowkdg* 
of the eartlf — 



Geomancer, jfe'o-man-sar.. s.-a fortune** 

teller, caster of figures 
Geometer, je-dm'e-t&r. 1. a geometri- 
cian 

Geometrical, je-o-met'tre-kal. 7 
Geometric, je-6-met'trlk. 3 a ' ***" 

taining to geometry, prescribed or 

laid down by geometry 
Geometrically! je-6-met'tre-kal-e. ads 

according to the laws of geometry 
Geometrician, je-om-e-trlah'An. s. one 

skilled in geometry 
Geometry, jfc-dm'me-t re. a. the science 

of quantity, extension, or magnitude, 

abstractedly considered 
Georgic, j6r / jlk. s. a fural poem 
German, jeVman. s. a first cousin 
Germe, jerm. s. a sprout or shoot 
Germinate, jer'me-nate. v. n. to sprout, 

bud 

Germination, jer-me-na'shun. s. growth 
Gerund, jer'und. s, a kind of verbal 

noun 

Gest, jest. s. a deed, an action, show 
Gestation, jes-ta'shan. s. the act of bear- 
ing the young in the womb 
Gesticulate, jes-tlk'u-late. v. n. to play 

antic tricks, show postures 
Gesticulation, jes-tlk-u-la'shon. s. antic 

tricks 
Gesture, jes'tshure. s. action or posture 

expressive of sentiment 
Get, get v. a. to procure, beget, gain 



lating to geography Getting, getting, s. act of getting, gain 

Geographically, je-6-graf e-kal-e, ad. ittjGewgaw, gu'gaw. s. a showy trifle, toy 

Ghastliness, g£st'le-n£&. %. Vkkscr * 



it 



|Gha*tiy^\!\V 



GIG Fitc, ftr, ail, f&t ;— ra^, m^t ;-^)ine, pin ;— n6, mftve, GIR 

Ghastness, gast'nes. s. ghastliness Gigiet, glg'gl-lt. s. properly Gigglet ; a 

Gherkin, gerkfa. si a pickled cucumber wanton, a lascivious girl 

Ghost, goat, a* a spirit, an apparition Gild, gild. v. a. to wash over with gold 
after death Gilder, gll'dur. s. one who gilds, a coin 

Ghostly, gostle. a. spiritual [large Gilding, gliding, s. gold laid on an/ 

Giant, jf'ant s. one .unnaturally tall and surface for ornament 

Giantess, ji'an-tea. 9* a she giant 

Giantlike, il'ant-like. J eieantic% vast 

Giaiitty, ji'ant-le. J S lgant,c > vast 

Giantship, ji'ant-shlp. s. the quality or 
character of a giant 

Gibbe, gib. s. any old worn-out animal 

Gibber, glb'bur. v. n. to apeak inarticu- 
lately 

Gibberish, glb'bur-lsh. s.cant, nonsense 

Gibbet, jlb'blt. s. a gaHows— v. a. to 
hang or expose on a gibbet 

Gibbosity, 'glb-b6Ve-te. s. convexity 



Gills, gttz. s. the aperture on each side 

of a fish's head 
Gill, jll. s. a liquid measure of one-fourth 
, part of a pint 
Gillyflower, jllle*fl6ur.s. corrupted from 

July flour 

Gilt, gilt. part, of Gild [nism 

Gim crack, jlm'krik. s. a slight mecha- 
Gimlet, glm'let. s.an instrument to bore 
Gimp, gimp. s. a silk twist or lace [with 
Gin, jln. s. a snare, spirit of juniper 
Ginger, jln'jftr. s. a spicy root [ly 



Gibbous, glb'bos. a. convex, protuberant Gingerly, jln'jor-le. ad. cautiously, nice* 



Gibe, jibe. v. a. to scoff, ridicule, sneer, 

taunt— s. sneer, scoff 
Giber, jl'bur. s. a sneerer, scoffer 
Gibingly, jl'blng-le. ad. scornfully 
Giblets, jlb'lets. s. the neck, legs, 8cc of 

a goose cut off before it is roasted 
Giddily, gld'de-le. ad. carelessly 
Giddiness, gld'de-nes. s. state of being 

giddy 
Giddy, gld'de. a. whirling, heedless 
Giddypaced, gld'de-paste. a. moving 

without regularity 
Gift, gift. s. a thing given, power, fa- 
culty 
Gifted, gifted, a. given, bestowed, en- 
dowed with extraordinary powers 
Gig, gig* s. any thing that whirls round 
Gigantic, ji-gftn'tlk. a. giantlike, big 
G'S&kj gfg'gl r. n. to laugh idly 



Gingerness, jin'jur-nes. s. niceness 
Gingle, jing'gl. v. a. & n. to make a 
sharp clattering noise— s. a shrill re- 
sounding noise 
Ginseng* jiu'seng. & a Chinese root 
Gipsy, jlp'se. s. a vaga ond who pre- 
tends to tell fortunes, reproachful 
name for a dark complexion, name 
of slight reproach to a woman 
Gird, gerd. v. a. & n. to bind round, en- 
circle, sneer ' 
Girder, ger'dur. s. the largest piece of 

timber in a floor 
Girdle, ger'dl. s. any thing drawn round 
the waist, enclosure, a belt, the zo- 
diac, zone — v- a. to gird, enclose, shut 
in 

Girl, gerl. s. a young woman or child 
Girlish, gerl'Ush. a, suiting a girl 



Girlishly, gerl'llsh-le. ad. in a girlish 

manner 
Girt, g6rt. part. pass, from Gird— v. a. 

to gird, encircle 

Girth, gerM. s. the band by which the 

saddle is fixed upon the horse [yield 

Give, glv. v. a. to bestow, pay, grant, 

Giver, glv'ur. s. one that gives, a be- 

stower 
Gizzard, glz'zftrd. s. the musculous sto- 
mach of a fowl 
Glacial, gla'she-al. a. icy, frozen [ice 
Glaciate, gla'she-ate. v. n. to turn into 
Glacis, gla sis, or gla-seze'. s. infortifi* 

cation, a sloping bank 
Glad, glad, a cheerful, pleased, ele- 
vated with joy — v. a. to make glad, 
cheer 
Gladden, glad'dn. ▼. a. to make glad 
Glade, glade, s. an opening in a wood or 

in ice 

Glad fulness, glad'ful-nes. s. joy, glad- 
ness 
Gladiator, glad-de-a'tur* s. a sword- 
player 
Gladly, gladle-ad. joyfully 
Gladness, glad'ues. s. exultation 
Gladsome, glad'sum. a- gay, causing 

joy 

-Gladsomely,glad'sQin-le.ad. with gayety 

Gladsomeness, glad'sum-nes> s. delight 

Glaire, glare, s. the white of an egg, a 

kind of halbert— -v. n. to smear with 

the white of an egg 

Glance, glanse. s. a sudden shoot of 

light, quick view— v. a. 8c n. to move 

nimbly, shoot obliquely, view with a 

quick east of the eve 



1 5— pound j— tfin, this^ G L £ 

Glancingly, glan'slng-le. ad. transiently 
Gland, gland, s. a smooth fleshy sub- 
stance in animals to secrete the fluids 
Glanders, glan'dorz. s. a disease inci- 
dent to horses 
Glandiferous, glan*dlf fe-r&s. a. bearing 

mast or acorns 
Glandulosity, glan'du-16Ve-te. s. a col- 
lection of glands 
Glandulous,glan'da-lus.a. pertaining te 

the glands, subsisting in the glands 
Glare, glare, s- overpowering splendour 
—v. n. to shine so as to dazzle the 
eye 

Glareous, gla're-us. a. consisting of vis- 
cous transparent matter like the white 
of an egg 
Glaring, gla'rlng. a. bright, barefaced 
Glass, glas. s. an artificial substance - 
Glass, glas. a. vitreous— v. a. to glaze 
Glassgazing, glaVga-zlng. a* foppish 
Glassmetal, glas'met-tl. s. glass in fusion 
Glasswork, glas'w&rk. s. a manufactory 

of glass 
Glassy, glaYse. a. made of glass, brittle 
Glave, glave. s. a broad sword 
Glaze, glaze, v. a. to furnish or cover 

with glass 
Glazier, gla'zhur, s. one who makes 

glass windows 
Gleam, gleme. s. sudden shoot of light 
— v. n. to shine with sudden flashes' 
of light 
Gleamy, gle'me. a. flashing 
Glean, glene. v. a. to gather what is left 

by the reapers 
Gleaner, ^etto. v «ofc ^ >BJ ?!^ fi ^ 
Gleaning gKxfafe 



GLO Fate, &r, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, mdve, G L U 



Glebe, glebe: s. turf, soil, a church es- 
tate 

Glebous, gle'bus. a. turfy 

Gleby, glc'be. a. turfy 

Glede, glede. s. a kite 

Glee, glee. s.joy^gayety 

Gleeful, glee'iai. a. merry, cheerful 

Gleek, glcck. s. music, a musician 

Gleet, gleet* s. a discharge of thin ichor 
— v. n. to ooze with a thin sanious li- 
quor 

Gleeiy, gl£e'te.a. ichory, thinly sanious 

Glen, glen, s. a valley, dale 

Glib, glib* a. smooth, slippery, voluble— 
v. a. to castrate 

Glibly, glib'lc. ad. smoothly, volubly 

Glibness, glib'n£s. s. smoothness 

Glide, glide, v. n. to flow gently 

Glike, gUke, s. a sneer, scoff 

Glimmer, glim'mur. v. n. to shine faintly 
—s. faint splendour, weak light, a kind 
of fossil ^ [view 

Glimpse, gllmps. s. a faint light, short 

Glisten, glls'sn. v. n. to shine 

Glister, glls'tur. v. n. to shine, be bright 

Glitter, gllt'tftr. v. n. to shine, exhibit 
lustre, gleam — s. lustre, bright show 

Glitteringly, glit'tur-lng-le, ad. with 
shiniug lustre 

Gloar, gl6re. v. n. to squint 

Gloat, gl6te. v. n. to cast side-glances as 
a timorous lover [globe 

Globated, glc/ba-ted. a. formed like a 

Globe, globe, s. a sphere, a round body, 
the terraqueous ball 

Globose, gl<J-bose'. a. spherical, round 

Globosity, glo-bos'c-te. s. sphedcalness 
cjobous, gld'b&s. a. spherical, round 



Globular, gl6b'u-lar. a. round, spherical 
Globule, glob'uk. & a small globe, a 

drop 
Globulous, glob'u-lus. a. round ' 
Glomerate, gldm'er-ate. v. a. to gather 

into a ball or sphere 
Gloom, gloom, s. heaviness of mind 
Gloomily, gloom 't>lc. ad. dismally 
Gloominess, gloom'e-ncs. s. want of light 
Gloomy, gl66m'e. a. obsfcure, melancholy 
Glorftcation,gl6're-fc-kVshuii. s. the act 

of giving glory 
Glorify , gltfre-fl. v. a. to praise, worship 
Glorious, glo' re-us. a. noble, excellent 
Gloriously, gl6're-as-le. ad. splendidly 
Glory, glo're. s. honour, fame, renown— 

v. n. to boast in, be proud of 
Glosa, gl6s. s. a comment, superficial 
lustre — v. a. 8c n. to explain, palliate, 
comment [obscure words 

Glossary, glos'sa-re. s. a dictionary of 
Giosser, gl6s'sur. s. a commentator, a 

polisher 

Glossiness, elds'se-nes. s. smooth polish 
Glossy, glos sc. a. smoothly polished 
Glove, gluv. s. cover of the hands 
Glover, gluv 'dr. s. one who sells gloves 
Glout, glout. v. n. to pout, look sullen 
Glow, glo. v. n. to be heated, burn — s. 

great warmth, passion, brightness 
Gloze, gloze. v. n. to flatter, wheedle, 
comment— s. flattery, specious show, 
gloss [v. a. to join with glue 

Glue, glu. s. a viscous body, a cement — 
Glum, glum. a. sullen, stubbornly grave 
Glut, glut. v. a. to devour, cloy, over fill- 
s' plenty, more than enough 
GltttUlOU^£&\&-ata. a. &luey, viscous 



GOB nor, nflt ;— tube, tab, bull ;—6ll $-~p6uiid ;— Min, Tnia. G O N 



Glutinoosness,glu / te-nus-nes.s.vi8COsity, 
tenacity 

Glutton, glut'tn. s. one who eats to excess 

Gluttonous, glut'tun-os. a. given to ex- 
cessive eating 

Gluttonously, glat't5n*as-le.ad.with the 
voracity of a glutton 

Gluttony, glut'ton-e. s. excess of eating 

Gluey, glu'e. a. viscous, tenacious 

Gnarl, narl. v. n. to growl, snarl 

Gnarled, nar'led. a. knotty 

Gnash, nash. v. a. & n. to strike together, 
clash, grind the teeth in a rage 

Gnat, nat. a, a small winged stinging in- 
sect 

Gnaw, naw. v. a. & n. to eat by degrees, 
fret, waste, to exercise the teeth 

Gnomon, n6'm6n. s. the hand of a dial 

Gnomonics, no-mon'lks. s. the art of 
dialling 

Go, go. v. n. to walk, move, depart 

Go-to, g6-t66'. intj. come, come, take 
the right course, a scornful exhorta- 
tion 

Go-by, go-bl'. s. delusion, artifice 

Go-cart, g6'kart. s, a machine to teach 
children to walk 

Goad, gode. s. a pointed stick to drift 
oxen— v. a. to prick with a goad, to 
incite 

Goal, g61e. s. a starting post, final end 

Goat, gote. s. an animal of a middle spe- 
cies between deer and sheep 

Goatherd, g6te'herd. s. one who tends 
goats 

Goatish, gote'lsh.a. rank or lustful as a 
goat 

•Gobble, gob'bl. ▼. a. to swallow hastily 



Go-between, . go'be-twcen. a. one that 
transacts business by running between 
two parties 
Gojblet, goVlet. s. a bowl or cup 
Goblin, goVHn. s. an evil spirit, an elf 
God, god. s. the Supreme Being, an idol . 
God-daughter, g&l'daw-tur. s. a girl for 

whom one was sponsor in baptism 
Goddess, god'des. s. a female divinity 
God-father, god'ft-THur. s. the sponsor 

at the font 
Godhead, gdd'hed. s. divine nature, deity 
Godless, god'les. a. atheistical, wicked 
Godlike, god'llke. a. divine 
Godling, god'ling. s. a little divinity 
Godliness, god'le-nes. s. piety to God 
Godly, gdd'Te. a. pious towards God— ad. 

piously 

God-mother, gdd'muTH-ur. s. a woman 

who has become sponsor in baptism 

God-son, gdd'sun. s. a boy for whom one 

was sponsor 
Goggle, g0g'gL v. n. to look asquint 
Going, gaing. s. act of walking, depar- 
ture [money 
Gold, gold. s. the purest of all metals* 
Goldbeater, g61d'be-tur. s. one whose 

occupation is to beat gold 
Golden, gol'dn. a. made of gold, happy * 
Goldenly, gol'dn-le. ad. splendidly 
Goldfinch, gold'flnsh. s. a singing bird. . 
Goldsmith, gold'sml/A. s. one who ma- 
nufactures gold, a banker . 
Gome, gome. s. the black grease o£ ft. . 

cart-wheel 
Gondola, gdn'do-la. s. a boat' much usje^ 
in Venice n%4 \a 



G O 3 Fate, fir, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pfn 1—06, move, G R A 



Gone, g6n. part. pret. from Go 
Gonfalon, gon'fa-tan. 7 s. an ensign, a 
Gonfanon, g6n'f a-nan. 5 standard 
Gonorrhoea, gdn-or-re'A.s. die first stage 

of the venereal disease 
Good, gud. a. having desirable qualities, 
virtuous— s. tlrccontrary to evil, vir- 
tue— ad. well, not ill 
Goodliness,gud'l£-nes. s. beauty, grace 
Goodly, gadrte. a. beautiful, fine 
Goodness, gud'nes. a. desirable quali- 
ties 
Goods, gudz. s. furniture, merchandise 
Goody, god'dk s. a term of civility ap- 
plied to a low woman 
Goose, gdose. s. a large Waterfowl 
Gooseberry, g6dz'ber-6. s. a tree and 

its fruit 
Gorbelly, gor'be'l-le. s. a swelling belly 
Gord, g6rd. s. an instrument of gaming 
Gore, gore. s. blood, blood clotted — v. a. 

to stab, pierce, pierce with the horn 
Gorge, g6rje. s.the throat, what is swal- 
lowed — v. a. to fill up to the throat, 
glut, swallow 
Gorgeous, g6r'jas. a. fine, showy 
Gorgeously, g6r'jus-le. ad. splendidly 
Gorgeousness, gor'jfts-nes. s. splendour 
Gorget, gor'jet.s. armour for the throat 
Gorgon, g6r gun. s. a monster 
Gormandize, g6r / man-dize. v. n. to feed 

ravenously 
Gormandizer, g6f , mftn-dl-fcar. s. a vo- 
racious eater 
Qqrse, g6rsc. s. a thick prickly shrub 
GoVy, go're. a. covered with congealed 

tyo«di 
GattlMg, 'gdz'llttg. 8. « /OUDg gOOSe 



Gospel, goYpel s. God's word, the holy 

book of the Christian revelation 
Gossip, gos'slp* s. a sponsor in baptism, 
tippling companion— v. n. to chat, 
prate 
Got, got pret. of Get 
Gotten, got'tn.part. pass, of Get 
Govern, gav'urn. v. a. & n. to rule, regu- 
late, have supreme authority 
Governable, guv'ur-na-bl. a submissive 

to authority, manageable 
Governance, guv'ar-nanse. s. govern- 
ment, rule 
Governante, g6-vur-nant'. s. a female 
who has the care of young girls of fa- 
mily [directress 
Governess, guv'ur-nes. s. a tutoress, a 
Government, g&v'arn-m6nt. s. an estab- 
lishment of legal authority ; adminis- 
tration of public affairs 
Governor, gav'ur-nftr. s. a ruler 
Gouge, goodje. s. a chisel with a round 

edge 
Gourd, gord, or g66rd. s. a plant, bottle 
Gout, gout s. a painful disease 
Gout, g66. s. [Fr.] taste, a strong desire 
Gouty, g6u'te. a. diseased with the gout 
Gown, g6un. s. a long upper garment 
Gowned, g6nnd. a. dressed in a gown 
Gownman, go&n'man. s. a man devoted 

to the arts of peace 
Grabble, grab'bl. v. a. to grope 
Grace, grXse. s. favour, virtue, pardon, 
privilege, beauty, ornament, a short 
prayer — v. a, to adorn, favour 
Graced, grast a. beautiful, chaste 
Graceful, grase'ful. a- beautiful, with 
dignity $ 



OR A n&r, not ;— t6be, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— p6und ;— Min, f Bis. GRA 



Gracefully, grase'ful-e. ad. elegantly 
Gracefulness, grase'ful-n&s. s. elegance 

of manner 
Graceless, grase'les. a. without grace 
Gracile, graVsll. a. slender, small 
Gracious, gra'shus. a. merciful, kind 
Graciously, gra'su As-le. ad.' kindly 
Graciousnesa, gra'shus-nes. s. kind con- 
descension 
Gradation, gr&-da'shan. s. regular pro- 
gress, order, arrangement 
G radiant, gra'de-aut, or gra'je-ant. a. 

walking 
Gradual, grad'<o-al, or grad'ju -ah a. pro- 
ceeding by degrees — s. an order of 
steps 

Graduality, grad-u-al'e-te. s. regular 
progression 



Graduate, grad'u-ate.v.a. to dignify with 
a degree in the university— s. one ad- 
mitted to a degree 

Graduation, grad-u-a'shun. 9. regular 
progression by succession of degrees 

Graff, graf. 8. a ditch, a mo-it 

Graft or Graff, graft or gr&fE a, a young 
cion 

Grain, grane. s. corn, the seed of any 
fruit, any minute particle 

Grained, grand, a. rough 

Grains, granz. s. remains of malt in 
brewing 

Grany, gra'ne. a. full of com or grains 

Gramineous, gra-mln'e-us. a. grassy 

Graminivorous, gram-e-nlv'6-rus. a. 
grass-eating 



Grammarian, gram-ma'rkan. s. one 

who teaches grammar 
Grammatical, gram-mat'e-kal. a.taught 

by grammar 
Grammatically, gram-mat'e-kal -£. ad. 

according to the rules of grammar 
Grampus, gram'pus. s. a young whale 
Granary, gran'a-re. s. a store-house for 

threshed corn [marble 

Granate, gran'at. s. a kind of grained 
Grand, grand, a. great, splendid, noble, 

lofty, sublime 
Grand am, gran' dam. s. grandmother 
Grandchild, grand'tihlld. s. the son or 

daughter oi one's son or daughter 
Grandee, gran-dee', s. a roan of great 

rank or power 
Grandeur ,gran^jur. s. state,magnificence 



Gradually, grad'u-al-le. ad. by degrees Grandfather,grandffa-THurA the father 



or mother's father 
Grandmother, grand'muTH-ur. a, the 

father or mother's mother 
Grandsire, grand'stre.s. grandfather 
Grange, granje. s. a farm 
Granite, granlt. s. sec Granate 
Granivorous, gra-nlv'vo-rus. a. eating 

grain 
Grant, grant, v. a. to admit, bestow—** 

thing granted, a gift, concession 
Grantable, grant'a-bl. a. that which may- 
be granted 
Grantee, gran-tee', s. one to whom any 

grant is made [grains 

Granulary, gran'u-tir-e. a. resembling 
Granulate, grfln'u-Ute, v. a. 8c n. to form 

or be formed into small grains 



Grammar, gram'mar. s. the science of Granulation, granA-tttih&x* ^> ^kx *&. 
speaking correctly bttafcvBfc Vote ot^ V*^*^* 5 ^^ 



G R A Fate, far, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, G R E 



Granule, granule, s. a small particle 
Granulous, gran'u-lus. a. fall of little 

grains 
Grape, grape, s. the fruit of the vine 
Graphical, graf'e-kal. a. well delineated 
Graphic, graflk. a. well described 
Grapnel, gr&p'nel. s. a grappling iron 
Grapple, grap'pl. v. a. to fasten, seize, 

fight close— s. a grappling iron 
Grasp, grasp, v. a. & n. to hold in the 
hand, gripe, seize, catch at— s. gripe 
or seizure of the hand, hold 
Grass, gras. s.food for cattle 
Grassy, gr&s'se. a. covered with grass 
Grate, grate.s.partition made with bars, 
the range of bars within which fires 
are made— v. a. n. to rub small, of- 
fend 



Grateful, grate'ful. a. having a due sensefGravidity, fcra-vld'e-te. s. pregnancy 

Graving, grS'vlng. s. carved work 



of benefits, pleasing, delightful 
Gratefully, grate'ful-e. ad. with grati- 
tude 
Gratefulness, grate'ful- nes. s. gratitude, 

duty to benefactors, pleasantness 
Grati-r, grate'ftr. s. a kind of coarse file 
Gratification, grat-e-fe-ka'shun. s. plea- 
sure, delight, recompense 
Gratify, graVe-f i. v. a. to indulge,delight 
Gratingly, grate'lng-le. ad. harshly 
Gratis, gra'tls. ad. for nothing 
Gratitude, grat'e-tude. s. duty to bene- 
factors 
Gratuitous, gra-tu'e-tus. a. voluntary, 

asserted without proof 
Gratuitously, grA-tu'e-tus-16. ad. without 

claim, without proof 
Gratuity, gra-ta'e-te. s. a present 
**ratu)atc, £ratsh'u-late. v. a. to wish joy 



Gratulation, gratsh*6-la'sh5n. s. a salu- 
tation made by expressing joy, con- 
gratulation 

Gratulatory, gratsh'u-la-tur-e. a. ex- 
pressing congratulation 

Grave, grave, s. place for the dead— v. 
a. to carve, impress deeply, to clean, 

• calk and sheath a ship— a. serious, 
sober, not sharp of sound 

Gravel, grav'el. s* hard sand— ▼. a. to 
cover with gravel, puzzle 

Graveless, grave' 16s. a. without a tomb 

Gravelly, grav'el- le. a. full of gravel 

Gravely, grave'le. ad. solemnly, seri- 
ously 

Graveness, grave'nes. s. seriousness 

Graver, gra'v&r.s. one who engraves, a 
g raving-tool 



Gravitate, grav'e-tate. v. n. to tend to 

the centre of attraction 
Gravitation, grav-6-ta'shun. s. act of 

tending to the centre 
Gravity, grav'e-te. s- weight, tendency 

to the centre, seriousness 
Gravy,gra've.s.juice of roasted meat,Scc* 
Gray, gra. a. white mixed with black 
Gmybeard, gra'beerd. s. an old man 
Grayness, gra'nes. s. quality of being 

gray 
Graze, graze, v. a. & n. to tend grazing 

cattle, touch lightly, eat grass 
Grazier, gra'zhur. s. a feeder of cattle 
Grease, grcse. s. the soft part of fat 
G rea se,greze. v. a. to smear with grease, 

to bribe 
Greasiness, gre'ze-nes. s. oiljnets 



ORE n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 6il ;— p6und ;_*//iin, this. CRT 



Greasy, gre'ze. a. smeared with grease 
Great, grate, a. large, important, emi- 
nent, noble — s. the whole, the gross 
Greatly, grate'lc. ad. in a great degree, 

nobly 
Greatness, grate'nes. s. largeness, me- 
rit, dignity, influence, grandeur 
Greaves, grcvz. s. armour for the legs 
Grecism, gre'slzm.s.a Greek idiom 
Greece, greese. s. a flight of steps 
Greedily, gr66'de-le. ad. eagerly, ra- 
venously 
Greediness, gree'dc-nes. s. ravenousness 
Greedy, gree'de. a. voracious, eager 
Greekling, greek'ling. s. asmatterer in 

Greek 
Green, green, a. flourishing, fresh, not 

dry, unripe — s. a colour, grassy plain 

Greencloth, green'kldM. s. a board or 

court of justice of the king's household 

Greeneyed,green'lde. a. having greenish 

[bird 



Greeze, greeze- 8. a flight of st^ps 
Gregarious, grc-ga're-Qs. a. going in 

flocks 

Grenade, greVnfcde'. s. a small bomb 
Grenadier, grcn-a-deer\ s. a tall ibot- 

soldier 

Grenado, gre-na'd6. s. see Grenade 
Grew, gru. the pret. 6f Grow 
Grey, gra. a. *cc Gray [hunting dog 
Greyhound, gra'h6und. s. a tall fleet 
Gridelin, grld'c-lln. a* mixed colour of 

white and red [for broiling meat 

Gridiron, grld'1-urn. s. a portable grate 
Grief, greef. s, sorrow, trouble 
Grievance, gree'vanse. s. a state or the 

cause of uneasiness 
Grieve, grceV. v. a. & n. to afflict, mourn 
Gricvingly, greev'lng-le. ad. in sorrow 
Grievous, greev'us. a. afflictive 
Grievously, greev'us-le.ad. painfully 
Grievousness, greev'us-ncs. s. sorrow, 

pain 



eyes 

Greenfinch, green'finsh. s. a kind oflGriffln, ") „^,i**i- ^ r„ki~ * a ~: m ai 

Greenhouse, gtWhouse. 8. a house to Griffon, J**"*"-* • «** animal 
shelter tender plants 

Greenish, green'lsh. a. somewhat green 

Greenly, green'lc. ad. with a greenish 
colour, newly 

Greenness, green'nes. s. green colour 

Greensickness, green -si k'nes. s. the dis- 
ease of maids so called from the pale- 
ness which it produces 



SEES ^nWrf.s.theturf, 

on which grass grows 
Greet, greet, v. a. to address, salute 
Greeting, greeting, s. salutation at 

meeting 



Cirig, grtg. s. a small eel, merry crea- 
ture 
Grill, grll. v.n. to broil on a gridiron - 
Grim, grim. a. horrible, ill-looking- 
Grimace, gre-mase'. s. a distortion of 

the countenance, air of affectation 
Grimalkin, grlm-mal'kin. s. an old cat 
Grime, grime, s. dirt deeply insinuated 
Grime, grime, v. a. to dirt, sully deeply 
Grimiy, grim'le. ad. horribly, sullenly 
Grimness, grlm'ncs. s. frightfuluess of 

visage 
Grin, grin. v. *. to itow ^&Nfc\se^«s. 



6RO Fate, fur, fall, fit ; — me, met ; — pine, pin ; — n6 f mdve, PRO 

Grind, grind, v. a. to sharpen or smooth, 

oppress [that grinds 

Grinder, grlnd'ur. s. the person or thing 
,Grindiestone, grln'dl-stune. > t 

Grindstone, grlnd'stooe. 5 a " t0nC 

for sharpening instruments 
Grinner, grln'oor. s. one that grins 
Grinningly, grln'nlng-ie. ad. with a grin- 
: ning laugh 

Grip, grip, s* a small ditch 
Gripe, gripe, v. a. Sc n. to hold fast, 

pinch, give the colic— 4. grasp, hold, 

oppression, pinching distress 
Gripes, gripes, s. belly-ache, colic 
Griper, grl pur. si an oppressor, usurer 
Gripingly, grl'plng-lc- ad. with pain in 

the guts (hog broiled 

Grist in, gris'kln. s. the vcrtebr* of a 
Grisly, grlz'le. a. dreadful, hideous 
Grist, grist. 6. corn to be ground, pro- 
vision 
Gristle, grls'sl. s. a cartilage 
Gristly, gris'slc. a. cartilaginous 
Grit, grit. s. coarse part of meal, sand 
Grittiness, grlt'te-nes. s. sandiness 
Gritty, grlt'te. a. fujl of hard particles 
Grizzle, grlz'zl. s. a mixture of white 

and black, gray 
Grife«led,griz'zld..a. mixed with gray 
Grizzly, grlz'zle. a. somewhat gray 
Groan, grone. v. n. to breathe with a 

mournfuf noise— s. breath expired 

'with noise 
Groat, grawt.s. a piece valued at four 

]>cnce, groats, qats that have the hulls 

taken off [plums, Sic. 

Grocer, gro'sor. 8. a dealer in tea, sugar, 
Grocery, .gro'snr-e. s. grocers' ware 



Grogram, grog'rum. s. a kind of stuff 
Groin, groin, s. the part next the thigh 
Groom, groom, a. one who tends a stable 
Groove', gt 66v. s- a hollow cut with a 

tool — v. a. to cut hollow 
Grope, grope, v. n. to feel in the dark 
Gross, grose. a. corpulent, unseemly, 

thick, dull, coarse — s. the bulk, whole, 

maiu mass, twelve dozen 
Grossly, grose'le. ad. coarsely 
Crossness, gr6sc'nes. s- coarseness, want 

of delicacy 
Grot, gr6t. s. a cave 
Grotesque, gro-tesk'. a. distorted ia fi- 
gure 

Grotto, grftt'to. s. a cavern or cave 
Grove, grove, s. a walk shaded by trees 
Grovel, groVvl. v. n. to lie prone, cveep 

low on the ground, be mean 
Ground, ground, s. the earth, land, floor, 

cause — v. a. to fix on the ground 
Ground, gr6und. pret. & part. pass, of 

Grind 
Ground-plot, ground 'p16t. s. the ground 

on which any building is placed 
Groundedly, greund'ed-le. ad. upon firm 

principles (sod 

Groundless, ground'16s. a. void of rea- 
Groundlessly, ground'les-le. ad. without 

reason, without cause 
Groundlessness, gr6und'l6s-nes. s. want 

of just reason 
Groundling, groundling, s. a fish, one 

of the vulgar 
Groundly, gr6und'le. ad. upon princi- 
ples, solidly 
Groundsel, groun'sll. s. a timber in a 

building next the ground, a plant 



GUA n6r, not ;—tiibe, tftb, bull ; — 611 ;— poaod ;—*Ain, thu. GUI 
Group, grddp. & a cluster— v. a. to^ Guard, eyard-v. a. to watch, protect-* 



crowd together 
Grouse, gr6use. s. a kind of fowl 
Grout, grout, s. coarse meal, dregs 
Grow, gro. v. n. to vegetate, increase 
Grower, gro'&r. a. an increaser 
Growl, gr6u). v. n. to snarl, grumble 
Grown, grone. part. pass, of Grow 
Growth, gruM. s. vegetation, product, 

increase 
Grub, grub. v. a. to destroy by digging 

— s. a small worm, dwarf 
Grubble, grab'bl. v. n. to feel in the dark 
Grudge, gradje. v. a. to envy, repine— 

s. old quarrel, ill-will, envy 
Grudgingly, gr&d'jlng-le. ad. unwillingly 
Gruel, gru'll. s- oatmeal boiled ie water 
Gruff, grftf. a. sour of aspect, surly 
Gruffly, grfif'le. ad. harshly, ruggedly 
Gruffiiess, grofnfts. a. ruggedness of 

mien 
Grum, grfim. a. sour, surly 
Grumbie, gram'bl. v. n. to murmur, 

growl 
Grumbler, gruon'bl-ur. s.a murmurer 
Grumbling, gr&m'bl-lng. s. a murmuring 
Grume, grdom. s. a thick viscid consist- 
ence of a fluid 
Grumly, grdm'le. ad. sullenly 
Grumous, groo'mus. a. thick, clotted 
Grunsel, grun'sll. s. the groundsel 
Grunt, grout. "> v. n. to murmur 

Gruntle, grunt'tl. 3 like a hog 
Grunter, gran'tor. s. one that grunts, a 

fish [stipulations performed 



Guarantee, g&r-ran-te 7 . s. one who sees Guileless, gyile'les. a. without deceit 



Guaranty, gar'ran-te. v. a. to undertake, 
secure the performance of a treaty 



s. a defence, watch 
Guardage, gyarMaje. s. state of ward* 

ship 
Guardian, gyar'de-an, or gyar'je-an. s. 
one that haa the care of another, a 
super in tend ant 
Guardian, gyar'de-an. a. performing the 

office of a kind protector , 
Guardianship, gyar/de-an-shlp. s. office 

of a guardian 
Guard less, gyardl&s. a. without defence 
Guardship, gyard'shlp. s. protection 
Gubernatioo, ga-ber-na'shon. a. govern- 
ment son easily impoaed upon 
Gudgeon, god'jon. s. a small fish, per* 
Guerdon, ger'don. a, a reward 
Guess, ges. v. a. & n. to conjecture, hit 

upon by accident— s. conjecture 
Guesser, ges'sor. s- a conjecturer 
Guesaingly, ges'slng-le, ad.conjecturally 
Guest, gest. s. one who Is entertained ' 
Guestchamber, gest / tsham-bur.s. cham- 
ber of entertainment [ vernment 
Guidance, gyl'd&nse. a direction, gc-» 
Guide, gylde. v. a. to direct, govern — s» 

director, regulator 
Guideless, gytdelcs. a. without a guide 
Guider, gyl'dor. s. director, guide 
Guild, gild. s. a society, corporation 
Guile, gyile. s. deceitful, cunning 
Guileful, gylle'ful. a, wily, treacherous 
Guilefully, gyile'ful-e. ad. insidiously 
Guilefulness, gylle'ful-nes. s- secret 
treachery 



Cuiler, gyite'ur. s. <»& >Seox^KXxv^\t^ 
danger bv Ym\&\w& \rc*OL\«* 



GUN Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, taet }— pine, pin ;— nd, m&ve, GUZ 



Guilt, giK. s. state of being guilty j Gunnery, gun'nur-e. s. the science of ar- 

Guiltily, gllt'c-le. ad. without innocence) tillery 



Guiltiness, gllt'e-ucs. s. consciousness of 

crime 
Guiltless, gilt'lcs. a. innocent 
Guiltlessly, gilt'les-le. act innocently 
Guiltlessness, gtlt'lcs-nes. s. innocence 
Guilty, gllt'te* a- not innocent, wicked 
Guinea, gln'ne. s. a gold coin 
Guise, gylze. s. mien, habit, dress 
Guitar, git-tar', s-an instrument of music 
Gules,' guiz.,a. red, a term used in he- 
raldry 
Gulf, gulf. 3. a bay, an abyss, whirlpool 
Gulfy, gel'fe. a. fell of gulfs 
Gull, got t. a. to trick* cheat — s. a sea- 
bird, cheat, trick, one easily deceived 
Guller, gol'lur. a, a cheat, an impostor 
Gullery, gul'lur-e. s. cheat, imposture 
Gullet, gAl'Ut. s. the throat, meatpipe 
Gully, gul'le. v.n. to run with noise 
Gully hole, gul'lc-hole.s. the hole where 

the gutters empty themselves 

Gulosity, gu-16s'e-tc. s. greediness 

Gulp, gulp. v. a. to swallow eagerly— s. 

as much as can be swallowed at once 

Gum, gum. s. the viscous juice of trees 

—v. a. to close with gum 
Gumminess, gum'me-nCs. s. state of be- 
ing gummy 
Gummosity, gum-mos'sc-te. &. gummi- 
ness 
Gummous, gum'mus. a. of the nature of 

gum 
Gummy, gum'me. a. consisting of gum 
Gun, gun. s. a cannon, musket, &c. 
Gunnel, gui/nll. a. see Gunwale 
Gunner, gun'nur. s. a cannonier in a ship 



Gunshot, gan'shot. s. the reach of a gun 

— a. made by the shot of a gun 
Gunsmith^ guu'smlM. s. one who makes 

guns 
Gunstbck, gon'st6k. s. the wood to which 

the barrel of a gun is fixed [non 

Gunstone, gan'stone. s. the shot of can- 
Gunwale or Gunnel, g&n'nll. s. the upper 

part of a ship's side 
Gurge, gurje. p. whirlpool, gulf 
Gurgle, gur'gl. v. n. to gush with noise 

Gush, gush. v. n. to rush out with vio- 
lence— s. a rushing out 
Gusset, g&s'sh. s. part of a garment 
Gust, gust. s. sense of tasting, love, a 

sudden violent blast of wind 
Gu stable, gus'ta-bl.a.to be tasted 
Gustation, gus-ta'shun. s. act of tasting 
Gustful, gust'ful. a. tasteful 
Gusto, goVto. s. the relish of any thing 
Gusty, gus'tc. a. stormy, tempestuous 
Gut, gut s.the inward passage of food— - 

v. a. to take out the inside 
Gutter, gnt'tur. s. a passage for water 

— v. a. to cut in small hollows 
Guttle, gut'tl. r. a. & n. to swallow, 

gormandize 
Guttulous,gnt'tshu*lus.a. in the form of 

a small drop 
Guttural, gut'tshu-ral. a. pronounced in 

the throat 
Guzzle, guz'zl. v. a. 8c n. to gormandize^ 

swallow with immoderate gust 
Guzzler, guz'zl-ur. 9- a gormandizer 



II A B nor, not ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ;— p6nnd ;— fAin, this. H A 1 



Gybe, jibe. s. a sneer, sarcasm— v. n. to 

sneer, taunt 
Gmynastic, jlm-aaVtlk. a. relating to 

athletic exercises 
Gymnic, jlm'nlk. a. such as practise 

the gymnastic exercises 
Gyration, jl-ra'shun. s. act of turning any 

thing about 
Gyre, jire. s. a circle, ring, trance 
Gyves, jivz. s. fetters, chains 
Gyve, jive. v. a. to fetter, shackle 

H. 

Ha, ha, intj. an expression of wonder 
Haberdasher,hab'&r-dash-ur. s. one who 

sells small wares, a pedlar 
Haberdinejhab-ar-decn'.s.dried salt cod 
Habergeon, ha>ber'j6-6n. s. armour to 

cover the neck and breast 
Habiliment, ha-bll'e-m6nt. s. dress, 

clothes 
Habilitate, ha-bH'6-tatc. v. a. to qualify 
Habitation, ha-bil-e-ta'sh&n. s. qualifi- 
cation 
Habit, hab'It.s. state of any thing, dress, 

custom — v. a- to dress, accoutre 
Habitable, hab'e-ta-bl. a. fit to be inha- 
bited 
Habitableness, hab'c-ta-bl-nes- s. capa- 
city of being dwelt in 
Habitance, hab'c-tanse. s. dwelling, a- 

bode 
Habitant, hab'c-tant. s. one that lives in 
any place x [abode 

Habitation, bab-e-ta'shun. s. place ot 
H.'.biutor, ha\b'c-ta-tCu\ s. inhabitant 
Habituil, ha-bltsh'u-aJ, a. customary 



Habitually, ha-bltsh'6-al-e. ad. by habit 
Habitude, hab'e-tade. s. familiarity, 

custom 
Habnab, hab'nab. ad. at random 
Hack, hak.v. a. 8c iu to cut irregularly, 

speak with hesitation, turn prostitute 
Hackle, hak'kl. s. raw silk— v. a. tq 

dress flax 
Hackney, hak'ne, "> s. a hireling, prosti- 
Hack,hak. Jtute 

Hackney, hak'ne. v. a. to practise m one 

thing 
Had, had.pret. & part. pass, of Hare 
Haddock, had'duk. s. a kind qLcod 
Haft, haft. s. a handle— v. at w iet in a 

haft 
Hag, hag. s. a fury, witch, an ugly wo- 
man — v. a. to torment 
Haggard, hag'gard. a, wild, lean, ugly 

— s, any thing wild, a hawk 
Haggardly, hag'gard-le. ad. deformedly, 

wildly \ 

Haggish, hag'glsh. a. like %hag, A horrj|d 
Haggle, hftg'gl. v.«\. 8c n. ta chop, man- 
gle, bargain tediously 
Haggler, hag'gl-ur. s. one who mangles 

or is tardy in, bargaining 
Hail, hale. s. drops of rain frozen— v. a. 

8c n. to salute, pour down hail — intj. 

all health, health to you 
Hailshut, liMe'*h&t. s. small scattered 

shot like hail [hail 

Hailstone. hah/stAne s. a single ball of 
Haily, ha'lc. a. consisting of hail [body 
Hair, hare. s. one of the coverings of the 
Hairhraincd, hare'hrand. a. wild,, giddy 
Hairbreadttv^VM^x^tK, *^x w\ ^wi^ 



x a 



HAL Fate, ftr, fall, fat ;-r»me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, HAN 



Haircloth, hkre'kl6M. s. stuff made of 

huir , 

Hairless, hare'lea. a. without hair 
Hairiness, ha're-nes. s- state of being 

hairy 
H liry, ha'rfc. a. overgrown with hair 
Hake, hike. s. a kind of fish 
Halberd, hali'bard. s. a battle-axe on a 

pole 
Halberdier, hall-bur ?deer'. s. one armed 

with a halberd 
Halcyon, hal'she-un. s. a bird— a. placid, 

still 
Hale, hale. a. healthy, sound 
Hale, ha4e, or hawl. v . a. to drag by force 
Haler, ha'lur, or hawl'ur. s. one who 

pulls and hales 
Half, haf. s. a moiety, one of two equal 

parts — ad. in part, equal 
Half-blooded, hafblud-ed. a. degenerate 
Half-strained, hat'strand. a. half-bred , 
Half-sword, h:\fsord. s. close fight 
Half-way, haf'wa. ad. in the middle 
Halibut, hol'le-bnt. s. a sort of fish 
Halituous, ha-Htsh'u-5s. ad. vaporous 
Hall, hall. s. a large room 
Hallelujah, hal-le-166'ya. s. praise ye 

the Lord ! 
Halloo, hal-166'. v. a. Sc n. to encourage 

with shouts, to cry as after the dogs 
Hallow, h&l'io, v. a. to consecrate 
Hallucination, hal-lu-se-na'shun. s. error 
Halo, ha'lu. s. a red circle round the 

sun 
Halser, haw'snr. s. a rope less than a 

cable 
Halt, halt. v. n. to limp, stop in a march 

— a. hi me— s* a limping, a slop in a 

StKil'Cfl 



Halter, hal'tur. s. a rope— v. a. to bind 

with a cord 
Halve, hav. v. a. to divide into two parts 
Halves, havz . s. filural of Half 
Him, ham. s. the thigh of a hog salted 
Hamlet, hani'iet. s. a small village 
Hammer, ham'mur. s. an instrument to 

drive nails — v. a. & n. to beat with a 

hammer, to work 
Hammock, ham'muk. s. a swinging bed 
Hamper, hamp'ur.s. a large basket for 

carriage — v. a. to shackle, embarrass 
Hamstring, hamstring, s. the tendon of 

the ham — v. a. to lame by cutting the 

tendon of the ham 
Hand, hand. s. the palm with the fingers, 

measure of four inches, side, rate, 

cards held at a game— v. a. to give, 
' lead, deliver down 
Handed, han'ded. a. with hands joined 
Handful, hand'ful. s. as much as the 

hand can gripe or contain 
Hand-gallop, hand'gal-lap. s. a slow easy 

gallop 
Handicraft, han'de-kraft. s. manual oc- 
cupation [manufacturer 
Handicraftsman, han'dc-krafts-man.s. a 
Handily, han'dc-le. ad. with skill 
Handine&s, han'de-nes. s. readiness 
Handiwork, han'de-wurk. s, work of the 

hand 
Handkerchief, hang'ker-tshif.s. a piece 

of silk or linen to wipe the face, &c. 
Handle, hau'cll. v. a. to touch, feel, treat 

in discourse— s. that part of a thing 

h olden by the hand, that of which use 

is made 
I landless, handles, a. without a hand 



H A % R n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— ^U ;— p&und ;— Mln, this. H A R 



Handmaid, hand' made, s. a 'maid that 

waits at hand 
Handsel, han'sel. s. first act of using any 
thing — v. a. to use or do any thing the 
first time 
Handsome, hdn'sum. a. beautiful, ample 
Handsomely, han'sum-le. ad. g race full) 
Handsomeness, han'sum-nes. s. beauty 
Handwriting, hand-rating. ». a cast or 
form of writing peculiar to each hand 
Handy, hau'de. a. ready, skilful 
Hang, hang. v. a. Sc n. to suspend, fix 
upon, adorn, choke, to be suspended, 
to dangle 
Hanger, hang'&r- s. a short broad sword 
Hanger-on, hang-ur-on'. s.a dependant 
Hanging, hang'Jng. s. drapery hung a- 

gainst the walls of rooms 
Hangman, hang'man. s. the public exe- 
cutioner 
Hank, hangk. s. a skein of thread 
Hanker, hangk'nr. v. n. to Jong impor- 
tunately 
Ha'nt, hant. for has not, or have not 
Hap, hap. s. chance — v.'n. to happen 
Hap-hazard, hap-haz'6rd. s. chance, 

accident 
Haply 9 hap'le.ad. perhaps, by chance 
Hapless, hap'lcs. a. unhappy, luckless 
Happen, hap'pnv.n. to fall out by chance 
Happily, hap'pMe. ad. fortunately 
Happiness, hap'pe-ncs. s. felicity 
Happy, hap'pe. a. in a state of felicity 
Harangue, ha-rang'. a speech, a po- 
pular oration — v. n. ^o make a speech 
Haranguer, ha-rang'ftr. s. a public 

speaker 
Harass, har'A*. v. a. towearv 



Harbinger, hAr'bln-jur. s. a forerunner 
Harbour, hai'bur. s. a lodging, port, 
shelter— r v. a. 8c n. to entertain, take 
shelter ' . 
Harbourage, hir^bur-aje. s. shelter 
Harbourless, har'bur-les. a, without har- 
bour 
Hard, hard. a. firm, difficult, cruel, se- 
vere — ad. near, diligently 
Hardbound, hArd'b6und. a. costive 
Harden, har'dn.v. a. to make hard 
Hardencr,har'dn-ur.s.that which makes 

any thing hard 
Hardfavoured, hard'fa-vftrd. a. coarse 

of feature 
Hardhearted, hard-hart'ed. a. merciless 
Hardheartedness, hard-hart'ed-nes. s. 
* cruelty, want of tenderness 
Hardihood, har'clc-hud.s. stoutness 
Hardiness, har'dc-nes.s. hardship, stout- 
ness, bravery, effrontery 
Hardlaboured, hard-la'burd. a^. elabo- 
rate, studied 
Hardly, hArd'le. ad. with difficulty 
Hard mouthed, hard-m6uT Hd'. a. disobe- 
dient to the rein 
Hardness, hard'nes. s. a hard quality 
Hardship, hard'shlp. s. injury, fatigue 
Hardware, hard 'ware. s. manufactures 

of metal 
Hardy, har'de. a. bold, stout, strong 
Hare, hare. s. a small quadruped 
Harebrained, hare'brand. a. volatile, 

wild 
ilarier, har'i e-ur. s. a dog for hunting 
harts [UeaxA 

rial k, hark. v,\\, \tt\\^ww-^re^Sx*&\ 



H A R . FaU, Or, OH, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n&, move, HAT 



Harlot, hartftt s. a whore, strumpet 

Harlotry, har'lat-re.s.the trade of a bar* 
lot, fornication 

Harm, harm. 8. injury, mischief, hurt— 
v. a. to hurt, iujure 

Harmful, harm'fuL a. hurtful, mw- 
chievous 

Harmfully, harm'ful-6.ad. hurtfully 

Harmless, harm'les* a. innocent, unhurt 

Harmlessly, harm'les-le. ad. innocently 

Harmlessness, harm'les-nes. a, inno- 
cence, freedom from injury 

Harmonical, har-m6n'e-kal/l ail-tll> 

Harmonic, har-monlk. j a# afla P 1- 
ed to each other, musical 

Harmonious, har-m6'n6-us. a. adapted 
to each other, musical 

Harmoniously, har-m6 / n6-u$-le. ad. mu- 
sically 

Harraoniousness, hAr-m6'ne-us-nes. s. 
proportion, musicalness 

Harmonize, har'mo-nize. v. a. to adjust 
in fit proportions 

Harmony, har / m6-n6. s. just propor- 
tion of sound, concord 

Harness, har'n&s. s. armour, the traces 
of draught horses— v. a. to fix horses 
in their traces 

Harp, harp. s. a lyre, a constellation*— 
v. n, to play on the harp, dwell upon 

Harper, har'pfir. s. a player on the harp 

Harpoon, har-poi*n'. s. a barbed iron 
to strike whales with 

Harpsichord, harp'$u-k6rd. s. a musi 
cal instrument 

Harpy, har'pe. s. a kind of bird, a rave- 
nous wretch [bu.*e 

ffxrguebass, h&r'kwt-hbs* s.ser Arque- 



Harridan, har're-dan. s. a decayed 

strumpet 
Harrow, haVrft. s, an instrument of 

husbandry— -v. a. to break with the 

harrow 
Harry, har're. v. a. to teaze, ruffle 
Harsh, harsh, a. rough, sour, peevish 
Harshly, harshle. ad. in a harsh manner 
Harshness, harsh'nes. a. roughness 
Hart, hart. s. a he-deer, the male of the 

roe [spirit 

Hartshorn, harts'h6rn. s. a chymical 
Harvest, liar 7 vest. s. the season of reap* 

ing, the product of labour 
Hash, hash. v. a. to mince, chop into 

small pieces 
Haslet, < ha'slct. ") .. . , ,. 
Harslet, £har'slct. J S ' the hcart > hvcr » 

and lights of a hog 
Hasp, ha*p. s. a clasp folded over a sta- 
ple — v. n. to shut with a hasp 
Hassock, has's&k. s. a thick mat to kneel 

upon 
Haste, haste, s hurry, speed, passion 
Haste, haste. } » 

Hasten, Wsn. j v " "• & n ' t0 ur * e *» 

precipitate, make haste 
Hastily, has'te-le.ad. speedily, rashly 
Hastiness, has'te-nes. s. haste, speed 
Hastings, has'tingz. s. pease that come 

early 
Hasty, has'te. a. speedy, passionate 
Hasty-pudding, has-tc-pud-lng. ^s. milk 

and flower boiled quick together 
Hat, hat. s. a cover for the head 
Hatch, haul), v. a. to produce young 

from eggs — s. an opening in a ship's 

deck 



H A W n6r, n6t ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;-- pound ;— thin, this/ (i'EA 



Hatchel,hak'kl.v. a. to beat flax 
Hatchel, hak'kl. s. an instrument for 

beating flax 
Hatchet, hatsh'lt. s. a small axe 
Hatchet-face, hatsh'it-iase. s. a thin 

ugly face 
Hatchment, hatsh/ment. s. an escut- 
cheon for the dead 
Hate, hate. v. a. to detest, abhor 
Hate, hate. s. malignity, detestation 
Hateful, hate'ful. a. causing hatred 
Hatefully, hate'fuW'. ad. odiously 
Hatefulness, hate'ful-nes. s. odiousness 
Hater, ha'tftr s. one that hates . 
Hatred, ha'tred. s. hate, ill-will, malign 

nity 
Hatter, hat'tar. s. a maker of hats 
Have, hav. v. a. to possess, obtain j con- 
tain [ter 
Haven, ha'vn. s. a port, harbour, shel- 
H night, hawt. a. haughty, insolent 
Haughtily, haw'te-le. ad. proudly 
Haughtiness, haw'te-nes. s. pi ide 
Haughty, haw'tc. a. proud, insolent 
Having, hav'lng. s. possession, estate 
Haul, hawl. v. a. to drag by violence 
Haum, hawm. s. straw 
Haunch, hansh. s. the thigh, the hind hip 
Haunt, hant v. a. Sc n. to frequent,appear 

frequently— s. a place of resort 
Haunter, hant'tur s. frequenter 
Havoc, hav'vuk. s. waste, devastation— 

v. a. to waste, destroy 
Hautboy, h6'b6e. s. a wind instrument 
Haut-gout, h6-gdd'. s. [Fr.] any thing 

with a strong scent 
Haw, haw. s. the berry of the hawthorn 
Hawthorn, haw'M6rn. s. the white thorn 



Haw,haw. v. n. to speak slowly with fre- 
quent intermission and hesitation 

Hawk, hawk. s. a bird of prey— \£n. to 
force up phlegm, cry goods for Sale 

Hawked, haw'ked. a. formed like ^ 
hawk's bill ^ 

Hawker, hawOcur. s. a pedlar 

Hay, ha. s. grass dried to fodder cattle 

Hazard, haz'ard. s. chance, danger — r. 
a. & n. to expose to chance, adventure 

Hazardable, haz'Ar-da-bl. a. liable to 
chance 

Hazardous, haz'ur-dus. a. dangerous 

Hazardously, haz'or-dos-lc. ad. with 
danger 

Haze, haze. s. fog, mist 

Hazel, ha-zl. s. a nut tree 

HlzlK M/z W. } a - the colour « hazeI > 

a light brown 
Hazy, ha'ze. a- dark, foggy, misty 
He, hee. pro. the man named before, a 

male 
Head, hed. s. the part that contains the 

brain, a chief, the top — v. a. to lead, 

behead 
Headach, hed'ake. s. pain in the head 
Headborougb» hed'bor-ro. s. a constable 
Headiness,hed'de»nes.s.hurry, obstinacy. 
Headland, bed' land. 8. promontory, cape 
Headless, hedges, a. without a head, 

without a chief, obstinate, ignorant 
Headlong, hed'ldng. a. thoughtless, sud- 
den-— ad. rashly, without thought 
Headpiece, hed'peese. s. armour for the 

head, understanding 
Headsman, hed z 'man. s. exe.CN&\<s&&* 



iltKA Fate, fir, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ; — n6, move, H E A 
Headstone, hed'stono. s. chief atone (Heart-dear, hart'dere. a. sincerely he- 



headstrong, hed' strong, a. ungovernable 



Heady, hed'dt. a. rash, apt to affect the Heart-ease, hart'eze. s. quiet, tranquil- 
head Heart-easing,hart'e«-lng. a. giving quiet 
Heal, hele. v« a. & n. to cure, grow well Heartfelt, hart'felt. a. felt at the heart 



Healing, hcle'lng. p. a. mild, assuasive 
Health, hbUh. s. freedom from sickness 
Healthful, helM'ful.a. free from sickness 
Healthfully, helrA'f6We. ad. in health 



Heartsick, hart'slk. a. pained in mind 
Heart-string, hart'strlng. s. the tendons 

supposed to brace the heart 
Heart-swelling, hart'swci-ltng. a. rank- 



Healthfulness, he 1 kA'fol-nes. % state of ling in the mind 

being well, wholesomeness [ness Hearten, har'tn. v. a. to encourage, sthr 

Healthily, helM'c-le. ad. without sick- up 
Healthiness, helM'e-nes.s. state of health Hearth,harM. s.the place on which a firo 



Healthless, helM'les, a. weak, sickly 
Healthsome, helM'sum. a. wholesome 
Healthy, hel/A'e. a. in health 
Heap, hepe.s. a pile, crowd, cluster— v 

a. to pile, lay up 
Heapy, n£'pe. a. lying in heaps 
Hear, litre, v. a. to perceive by the ear, 

to attend 
Heard, herd. pret. of Hear 



any discourse 
Hearing, here'lng. 9. the sense of per- 
ceiving sounds, audience, judicial 
trial 
Hearken, hAr'kn. v. n. to listen, attend 
Hearsay, here's*, s. report, rumour 
Hearse, herse. s. a carriage for the dead 
Heart, hart. s. the most noble part of the 

body, the vital part, courage 
Heart -ach, hart'ake. s. sorrow, anguish 
Heart-break, hart'brake. > 

Heart-breaking, hart'bra-klng. J 

powering sorrow 
Heart-burning, hart'bur-nlng. s. pain at 
thti stomach, discontent 



loved 



[lity 



is made 
Heartily, bar'te-le. ad. sincerely 
Heartiness, har'te-n&s. sincerity, vigour 
Heartless, hart'les. a. spiritless 
Heartlessly, hart'les- le. ad. timidly 
Heartlessness, hart'les-nes. a. want of 

courage or spirit, dejection of mind 
Hearty ,har'te. a. sincere, zealous, in full 

health, strong 
Hearer, here'ur. s. one who attends tolHeat, hete. s. the sensation caused by the 



approach or touch of fire, hot wea- 
ther, party rage— r. a. St n. to make 
or grow hotf enrage 

Heater, hfe'tor. s. an iron made hot and 
put into a box-iron to smooth linen 

Heath, hk/i. s. a plant, a place over- 
grown with heath 

Heathen, he'THn. s. the gentiles, the 
pagans— a. pagan 

Heathenish, he'THn-lsh. a. belonging to 
the gentiles, wild, rapacious, cruel 

Heathenism, he'THn-izm. s. paganism 

Heathy, hefAV*: a. full of heath 

Heave, neve. v. a. to lift, vomit — s. a 
lift, effort to vomit 



H £ E n&r, not ;— tubo, t&b 9 b6U ;— 611 ;— p6und ;— Min, this. H £ & 

i 



Heaven, hfcv'vn.s. the regions above, the 

habitation of God 
Heavenly, hev'vn-le. a. supremely ex- 
cellent, celestial — ad. in a heavenly 

manner 
Heavenward, hev'vn-ward. ad. towards 

heaven 
Heavily, hev'e-le. ad. with great weight 

grievously, sorrowfully i 
Heaviness,hev'e-nes. s. weight, affliction 
Heavy, hcv'c- a. weighty, drowsy 
Hebdomad* hcb'dA-mad. s. a week, a 

space of seven days 
Hebdomadal, h&b-ddm'a-dal. "> 

Hebdomadaiy, heb-dom'a-dar-e. J a * 

weekly, consisting of seven days 
Hebetate, heb'c-tate. v. a. to dull, blunt 
Hebraism, heb'ra-izm. s. a Hebrew 

idiom 
Hebraist, heb'ra-lst. 
Hebrician, hc-brlbh 

in Hebrew 



- ? 
/An. 5 



3. one 



skilled 



Hecatomb, hck'A-todm. s. a sacrifice of Heinously, ha'n&s-lc. ad. wickedly 



a hundred cattle 
Hectical, hek'te-kal. *> . .. A , A 
Hectic, lUk'tik. |a.habitual,troo. 

bled with a hectic fever, consumptive 
Hectic, hek'tlk.s. a hectic lev v 
Hector, hek't&r.s. a bully, a blustering 

fellow — v. a. 8c n. to threaten, vaunt 
Hedge, hedje. s. a fence made of bushes 

— v. a. & n. to enclose with a hedge, 

shift . « 

Hedgeboro, hedje'bora. a. meanly lwrn 
Hedgehog, hedje'h&g. a. a prickly animal 
Hedger, hedje'ar. s. one who makes 

hedges . [notice of, attend 

Heed, heed. v. a. 4o mind, regard* take 



Heed, heed. s. care, attention, caution 
Heedful, heed'fiil. a* watchful, atteutivt 
Hecdfuliy, heed'ral-e. ad. carefully 
Heedfulness, heed'f61-ncs. s. caution 
Heed i ly, heed'e-le. ad. cautiously 
Heediness, h£ed'c-ncs. s. vigilalice 
Heedless, heed 'JesA.i natteuti ve,ca relets 
Heedlessly, hecd'les-le. ad. carelessly 
Heedlessness, heed'les-ncB. s. careless- 
ness 
Heel, h&l. s. the hind part of the foot— 

v. n. to dance, lean on oae side 
Heft, heft. s. heaving, effort, a handle 
Hegira, he-jl'rA, or hcd'je-i a. & the epo- 

cha of the Turks 
Heifer, hefTur>. a young cow 
Heigh-ho. hi'Jio. intf . denoting uneasiness 

of mind 
Height, hite, or hate. s. extension up* 

wards, utmost degree, top 
Heighten, bi'tn. v. a. to raise, improve 
Heinous, ha'ntis. a. very wicked 



Heinousness, ha'nds-nes. s. atrociousnest 
Heir, are. s. a male that inherits by lav 
Heiress, arels. a female that inherits 
Heirless, are'les. a. without an heir 
Heirship, are'shlp. s. tlie state, &c. of 

an heir 
Held, held.pret. & part. pass, of Hold 
Heliacal, h£-H'a-kal. a. pertaining to the 

sun 
Helical, hcl'e-kal. a. spiral 
Hell, hcl. s. the place of die damned 
Hellebot<e,hcl'le-bore.s. Christmas flowor 
Hellish, hel'llsh. a. infernal, wicked 
Hellishly, hcl'ltsh-le. ad. ioferws&i 
HelU^vkC^\^^^-\sfesKV,/ ' 



HEM Fite, ftr, fill, fat ;— mt, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, HER. 



Hellward, hel'ward. ad. towards hell 
Helm, helm, s. a covering for the head 
in war, the rudder — v. a. to guide, 
conduct 
Helmed, heimd. a. furnished with a 

head-piece 
Helmet, hel'mlt. s.ahelm,ahea , d-piece 
Help, help. v. a. & n. to assist, relieve, 

forbear— s. assistance, aid, remedy 
Helper, help'ur. s. an assistant 
Helpful, hclp'fui. a. useful, salutary 
Helpless, help'les. a. wanting power to 

succour one's self ; irremediable 
Helplessly, help'les-le. ad. without suc- 
cour [cour 
Helplessness, help'lcs-nes. s-want of sue- 
Helter-skelter, heTtur-skeVtur. ad.with- 

out order 
Helve, heiv. s. the handle of an axe 
Hem, hem. s. the edge of a garment dou- 
bled and sewed — v. a. to close with a 
hem, to shut — intj.hem ! 
Hemisphere, h6m'e-sftre. s, half the 

globe 
Hemispherical, hem-6-sferlk-al. 7 
Hemispheric, h6m-e-sfer'i k. 5 

half round, containing half a globe • 
Hemistic, he-mls'tlk. s. half a verse 
Hemlock, hem'iok. s. an herb 
Hemorrhage, he tn'6-radje. 7 
Hemorrh igy, he m'6-ra-je. 5 

lent flux of blood 
Hemorrhoids, hem'dr-r61dz. s. the piles, 

the emeroids 
Hemorrhoidal,hcm-6r-roid'aI. a. belong- 
ing to. the veins in the fundament 
Hemp, hemp. s. a fibrous plant 
lfoz?/>e», hem'pu. a. made of hemp ' 



s. a vio- 



Hen, hen. s. the female of birds and fowls 
Hen-hearted, hen'har-tfcd. a. cowardly 
Hen-pecked, hen'pekt. a. governed by 

the wife 
Hence, hense. ad. or intj. from this 

place, away 
Henceforth, hei\se'f6r/A. .. 7 - 

Henceforward, hense-f6r'ward. 3 

from this time forward 
Hend, h6nd. v. a. to seize, crowd 
Hepatic, he-pat'lk. a. belonging to the 
liver [seven sides 

Heptagon, hep'ta-g6n. s. a figure with 
Heptagon al, hep-tag'o-nal. a. having se- 
ven angles or sides 
Heptarchy, hep'tar-kc. s- a sevenfold 

government 
Her, har. pron. belonging to a female 
Herald,, her'aid. s. an officer, a harbin- 
ger 
Heraldry, he r'al-dre. s. the art or of- 
fice of a herald, blazonry 
Herb, erb. s. a plant whose stalks are 
soft [to herbs 

Herbaceous, hcr-ba'shus. a. belonging 
Herbage, 6r'bldje. s. herbs in general, 
grass [plants 

Herbal, her'bal. s. a book describing 
Herbalist, her'ba-Hst. 7 s. one skilled 
Herbarist, heVba-rlst. S in herbs 
Herbid, her'bld. a. covered with herbs 
Herby, erb'e. a. of the nature of herbs 
Herd, herd. s. a flock, a company — v.n. 

to run in herds, associate 
Herdgroom, herd'groom. s. a keeper of 

herds 
Herdman, herd'raAn. 7 s. one who 
Herdsman, uerdz^naho keeps herds 



HER nor, n6t ;—tube, tub, M\ ;— Ml ;— pound ;-rMin, THis. H E T 



Here, here. ad. in this place or state 
Hereabouts, h6re'a-b6uts. ad. about this 

place 
Hereafter, herc-af tar. ad. in a future 

state 
Hcreat, hefe-at'. ad. at this 
Hereby, h6re-br\ ad. by this 
Hereditable,hc-red'e-ta-bl.a. that which 

may be inherited 



Hermit, hdr'mit. s. a solitary devout per- 
son [cell 

Hermitage, her'mlt-aje. s. a hermit's 

Hermitess, her'mU-tes. s. a woman re- 
tired to devotion 

Hermttical, her-mlt'e-kal. a. suitable to 
a hermit . 

Hern, hem. s. for Heron 

jHernia, hcr'n6-a. s. any kind of rupture 



Hereditament, h6r-e-dU'A-ment.s.a law ,Hero, he'ro. s. a brave man 
term denoting inheritance Heroical, hc-r6'e-k*U. a. heroic 

Hereditary, he-red'e-ta-re. a. descend- Heroically, hjfc-ro'e-kal-c, ad. after the 
ingby inheritance [inheritance: manner of a hero 

Hereditarily, he-r6d'e-ta-r6-le. ad. by ! Heroic, hc-r6'ik. a. noble, brave, re- 

Herein, here-in'. ad. in this j citing the acts of heroes 



Hercmitical, her-e-mlt'lk-al. a, solitary 
Hereof, here-df'. ad. of or from this 
Hereon, herc-dn'. ad- upon this 
Heresy, hcr'e-se. s. a fundamental error 

in religion 
Heretic, her'e-tlk. s. one who holds a 

fundamental error in religion 
Heretical, he-rct'e-kal. a. containing 
heresy [resy 

Hereticallv, he-pet'e-kal-c. ad. with lie- 
Hereto, here-td6'. ad. to this 
Heretofore, here-to-f6re'. ad. formerly 
Hereunto, here-un-toA'. ail. to this 
Herewith, here-wl///. ad. with this 
Heritable, her'e-ta-bl. a. capable of be- 
ing inherited 
Heritage, her'e-taje. s. inheritance 
Hermaphrodite, her-maf'frordtte. 8. an 

animal uniting two sexes 
Hermetic, hcr-mctlk. a. chymical 
Hermetically, her-mct'e-kal-e. ad. ac- 



Heroicly, he-ro'lk-le. ad. suitably to a 

hero 
Heroine, hcr^-ln. s. a female hero 
Heroism, hcr'A-lzm. s. qualitiesof a hero 
Heron, h£r'un. s. a bird that feeds upon 

fish 
Herring, her'rlng. s. a small sea-fish 
Hers, hurz. pron. the female possessive, 

used without its substantive ; as, this 

house is hers 
Herse, h6rse. s. see Hearse 
Herself, hur-self. the female personal 

pronoun 
Herselike, hcrse'Ilke. a. funereal 
Hesitancy, hez'e-lan-se. s, dubiousness 
Hesitate, h6z-e'tate. v. a. to doubt, pause 
Hesitation, hez-e-ta\him. s. a stop ifp 

speech, doubt 
iHest, hest s. command, precept 



Heteroclite, hct'6r-6-kllu:. s. an .irregu- 
lar noun 
cording to the hcrmetical or chymicjHeterodox, hct'er-o-d6ks. a. devia.t\s?^ 
art frqn\ the, fc*\^\S\\<wA «$sk«s». x 

Y 



HIE Fate,n\r, All, ftt ;— me, m&;HHne?pln ;— no, move, H I L» 

Heterogenea1,het4r-6-je'n&-ftL a. not of ffieroglypnic, hl-&»r6-gilPlk. s. an cm* 



the aame nature 
Heterogeneity, het-er-o-je-n6'c-te,s.op- 

position of nature 
Heterogeneous, h6t-6r-6-j6'n&-fa. a* not 

kindred^ opposite fai nature 
Hew, hu. v. a. to cut with an axe 
Hexagon, heks'a-g6n. s. a figure of six 

sides 
Hexagonal, hfcgx-ag'6-naL a. having six 

sides [wx feet 



Hexameter, hcgz-am / £.t6r. a. averse d High-blown* hrblone.a. much inflated 



blem, the art of writing in picture j 

HieroglyphicaJ, hl-£-ro-gllf 6-kaL a. em- 
blematical 

Higgle, hlg^l. v. n. to chaffer, to be close 
in a bargain 

Higgledy-piggledy, hlg'gl-de-p!g'gi-d£. % 
ad. confusedly 

Higgler, hlg'gl-ftr. s. one who sells pro- 
visions by retail 

High, hi. a. lofty, arrogant, dear, great 



Hey, ha. interj. an expression of joy 

He> day > ha'da.roteijjui>expi^ssk)not fro- 
lic arid exultation— a, a frolic, wildnets 

Hiatus, M-4'tta.s. an aperture, a breach, 
'an opening 

Hibernal, hi-ber'nil. a. belonging to the 
winter 

Hiccough, hlk'kftp, or hlk'kdf. s. a con- 
vulsion of the stomach 

Hickup, hlk'kup. v. n. to sob with a con- 
vulsed stomach 

H!ddSfhid'dnjP art -P a8 » rfHide 
Hide, hide. v. a. & a. pret. Hid ; to con- 
ceal, lie hid— s. the skin of an animal 
Hideous, hld'&-&s, or lild'jfc-us. a« horri- 
ble, dreadful 
Hideously, h!d'&-us-l&. ad. horribly, 

dreadfully 
Hirteousuess, hid'e-us-nes. s. horrible- |High water, hHwa-tor. s. the utmost flow 

ness Highway, nl-wa 7 . s. great road 

Hie, hi. v. n. to hasten Highwayman, hi'wa-man. s/a robber on 

Hierarch, bl'e«vark. ss the chief of a sa- the public roads [ety 

cred osder Hilarity, hll-lar'e-tfc. s. merriment, gay- 

Hierarchy, hi'e-rftr-k&s. a sacred go- Hilding, hli'dlng. p. a paltry cowardly 
vernment | fellow ^ 



High-flier, hi'fil-ur. s. one extravagant 

in opinion 
High-flown, bl'flfae. a. elevated, turgid, 

extravagant * 

High-mettled, hl'met-tid. a. proud or 

ardent of spirit ■ t 

High-stomached, hUstum'roukt. a. ob- 
stinate, lofty 
High-wrought, hVrawt. a. accurately 

finished [g>°n 

Highland, hi'land. s. a. mountainous re- 
Highlander, hi'land-ur. s. an inhabitant 

of mountains 
Highly, hi'le. ad. in a great degree, 

proudly 
Highmost, hl'mdst. a. highest, topmost 
Highness, hi'nes. s. elevation, a title 
HigRt, hlte. a. was named, was called ; 

called,. named, [of the tide 



HIS n6r, nAt ;— tube, tu4>,« bull ;— 611 ;— pound ;— //>ih, this, HOA 



-# 



ill, hltf s. an elevation of ground less! Hist, hfat intj. commanding silence 
than a mountain ! Historian, bis-tu're-an. s. a writer of 

Hillock, hll'ldk. a. a little hill . Imtorv 

Hilly, hll'lc. a. full of hills Historical, hls-t6r'lk-al.> a. pertaining 

Hilt, hilt. s. the handle of a sword, Sec. Historic, hls-tdr'rjk. } Jo history 
Him, him. from the oblique case of He Historically, his-tdi 'rlk-al-e. ad. by way 



Himself, hinvself'. pron. in the nomina- 
tive He 
Hind, hind- a. compar. Hinder ; superl. 

Hindmost; backward 
Hind, hind. s. the she to a stag 
Hinder, hln'dur. v. a. to obstruct, st#>p 
Hinder, hlo/dur. in a position contrary 

to that of the front 
Hihderance, hta'dur-anse. s. impedi- 
ment 
Hindermost, hlnd'ar-m6st. a. last 
Hindmost, hlnd'rarost. a. the last, the lag 
Hinge, hlnje. s. joints upon which a door 

turns— v. a. to furnish with hinges 
Hint, hint. s. remote allusion, suggestion 
—v. a. to allude, bring to mind 



Hip, hip. s. the joint of the thigh, fruit of Mithcrward, ulTii'ur-ward. ad. this way 



the brier — v. a. to sprain the hip 
Hippish, hlp'plsh. a. low in spirits 
HippogrifF, hlp'po-grlf. s. a winged horse 
Hippopotamus, hhp-p6-p6Va-mus. s. the 

river horse 
Hipshot, hlp'shot. a. sprained in the hip 
Hire, hire. v. a. to engage for pay 
Hire, hire. s. wages paid for service 
Hireling, Jilre'llng. s. one servhie for 
wages, a mercenary — a. serving for 
ire 
His, hiz. pron. poss. belonging to him 
Hiss, his. v. a. Sc n. to condemn by hiss- 
es, cry like a serpent— 8. the voice of 
a serpent, censure 



of narration ■ - [an historian 

Historiographer, hls-to-re-6g'ra-far. s. 
History, hls'tor-e. s. a narration of fact - 
Histrionical, hls-tre-dn'e-kal. ) K 
Histrionic, hfs-tre-on'ik. J 3, D€ " 

fitting the .stage 
Hit, hit. v. a. Sc n. to strike, attain, clash, 

light on — s. a stroke, lucky chance 
Hitch, Idtsh. v. n. to move by jerks 
Hiihe, hlTHC. s. a sraalf haven to land 

wares out of boats 
Hither, hiTH'ar. ad. to this place 
Hither, hiTH'ur, a. nearer 
Hithermost, nVrn'or-most. a. nearest Qn 

this side 
Hitherto, hlTH'or-toft.ad. to this time 



Hive, hive. s. a place for bees 
Hive, hive. v. a. to put into hives 
Hoar, hore. a. white, gray with age 
Hoar-frost, hore'fiost. s. frozen dew 
Hoafd, horde, s. a hidden stuck, a trea- 
sure— v. a. to lay up privately 
Hoarder, hord'ur. s. one who lays up in 
- secret * 

Hourhound, hopeTiofind. s. a plant 
Hoariness, hu're-ues. s. the state of be- 
ing whitish 
Hoarse, horse, a. having the voice rough 

as with a cold 
Hoarsely, h5rse'16. ad, witK *. x<*m&sl 



HOI. Fate, fir, fill, fat J —me, me* j^-plnc, pin ;—n6, move, HOM 



Hoarseness, horse'nes. s. roughness oflHold* hold, v. a. & n, to-gripe, keep, pOp- 
VOlCe «e«*- «tnr». IftVt. fmntinn^— mt*»ri. etnn ? 



Hoary, bo're. a» whitish, gray with age 
Hobble, hob'bl v. n. to walk lamely— s. 

. uneven awkward gait 
Hobblingly, h6b'bling-le. ad. clumsily 
Hobby, h6b'bk s. a little horse;, stupid 

fellow 
Hobgoblin, h6b-g6b'lln. ' 8. a sprite, a 

fairy 
Hobnail, hoVnale. s. a nail for shoeing 

horses * 

Hock, hdk.s. joint between the tjsee and 

fetlock—*, old strong Rhenish wine 
Hockle, h6k'kL v. a. to hamstring 
Hocus-pocus, ho'kus-po'kus. s. a juggle, 

trick 
Hod, h6d. s. a bricklayer'strough 
Hodge-podge, hddje'podje. s. a medley 
Hoe, ho. .s. an instrument to cut up the 

earth — v. a. to cut or dig with a hoe 
Hog, hog. s. the general name of swine 
Hogcote, hog'kdt. s. a house for hogs 
Hoggerel, hflg'grll. s. a two-years old 

ewe 
Hogherd, hdg'herd. s. a keeper of hogs 
Hoggish, hfig'glsh. a. brutish, selfish 
Hoggishly, hdifglsh-le. tod. groedity - 
Hoggishness, h^g'gish-ncs. s. brutality 
Hogshead, hogs'hed. s. a measure of li- 
quids containing 130 gallons 
Hogwash, hog'wdsh. s. the draff given to 

swine 
Hoiden, hie'dn. s. an awkward country 

S irl 
Hoiden, hoe'dn. v.n. to romp indecently 

Hoist, hoist, j v ' a - to TaiSe ° n h, « h 



Bess, stop, last, continue— mterj. stop ! 
be still !— s. grasp, support, prison, 
all the room under the lower deck of 
a ship 

Holder, hol'dur. s. one who holds, a te- 
nant « 
Holderfbrth, t h61-dur-forrA'. a. a ha- 

ranguer - 
Holdfast, bold'fast s. a catch, hook 
Holding, holding, s. tenure, farm 
Hole, hole. s. a cavity, perforation, hol- 
low place 
Holidam, h6i'e-dam. s. our Blessed Lady 
Holily, ho'ie-16. ad. piously, inviolably 
Holiness,h6'le-nes. s. sanctity, the Pope's 

title 
Holla, h61-lo'. intj. used in calling 
Holland, hdl'land. s. fine linen made in 

Holland 

Hqllow, hdKl6. a* having a void within 
Hollow, h61'16. s. cavity, cavern 
Hollow, hol'16. v. a. 8c n. to make hol- 
low, shout 
Hollowly, hol'16-le. ad. with cavities 
Hollowness, h6i'16*n$s. s. cav ity 
Holly, h61'le. s. an evergreen tree 
Hollyhock, hol'le-hok. s. rosemallow 
Holocaust,hdr6-kawst.s.a burnt sacrifice 
Holp, h61p. pret. & part pass, of Help — 
obsolete [soletc 

Holpen, hol'pn- part. pass, of Help— 06- 
Hobter, hol'stur. s. case for a pistol 
Hol> , h6'le. a. pious, pure, sacred 
Holy-day, h6$-da. s. anniversary feast 
Homage, h6m'aje. s. duty, fealty, respect 
Home, home. s. one's own house or coun- 
try — ad. to one's own house, closely 



£ 



HON n6r, not ;— tube, tto, Mil ;— 6Ji ;— pAund ;— r/uu, this. HOP 



Homeborn, hime'born. a. natire^ not 

foreign 



Honey, hon'ne. s. a sweet substance pre- 
pared by bees 



Homebred, h6me'bred. a. plain, artless Honey-comb, hun'ne-kome. 8. cells of 



Ilomefelt, home'feit. a. inward, private 
Homelily, home ie-lc. ad. rudely 
Homeliness, home'le-nes. s. plainness' 
Homely, h6me'le. a. plain, not elegant 



wa*for honey 
Honey-moon, h5n'nc-Hi66n, s. the first 

month after mnrriage 
Honey -suckle, han'ne-sQk-k], s. wood- 



Homespun, home' spun, a. spun at home, bine 

plain, coarse |Honc)lcss, hon'nc-les. a. without honey 

Homestead, h6me'st6d. s. the place of Honorary, on'ur-a-re. a. done in honour 



the house 

Homeward, home'wird. ad. towards 
home 

Homicide, hom'e-slde. s. murder, a mur- 
derer, m;i»8layer 

Homicidal, hom-e-si'dal. a. murderous 

Homiletical, h6m-e-let-ik'al. a. social, 
conversible 

Homily, h&m'e-le. s. a discourse read to 
a congregation 

Homogeneal, h6-mo-jc'ne-Al. "> a n _ 

Homogeneous, ho-roo-je'ne-us. j 
ving the same nature or principles 

Homogenealness, h6-m6-je'nc-al-ues. 



J 



Homogeneity, h6-m6-je-nc'e-te. 
Homogcncousnes8 > h6-mo-je'n6-us-nes 

s. similitude of kind 
Homogeny, ho-mod'je-rik s. joint nature 
Homonymous, ho-mdn't'-mfcs. a. equivo- 
cal 
Homonymy, hi-mori'e-me. ». ambiguity 
Hone, hone. s. -.i whetstone for a razor 
Honest, on'ncst. a. upright, chaste, jsjst 
Honestly, &n*uest-le. ad. justly, with 

chastity 
Honesty, on'nes-te. s. justice, truth, pu- 
rity 
Honied, he. n'nid. a. covered with hbnev 



Honour, on'nur. s. dignity, reputation, 
nobleness, glory— v. a. to reverence, 
Signify 
Honourable, on'nur-a-bl. a. illustrious, 

rioble,\ great, honest 
Honoursbleues, ftn'nar-a-bl-ncs. s. emi- 
nence, generosity 
Honourably, on'nor-a-ble, ad. reputably 
Hood, hud; s. a covering fortl.e head— 

v. a. to dress in a hood, blind, cover 
Hoodwink, hud'wlnk. v. a. to blind, de- 
ceive 
Hoof,, hoof. 9. the horny part of a horse's 

foot 
Hook, hook. s. any thing bent so as to 

catch hold— v. a. to catch, ensnare 
Hooked, h6ok'cd a. bent, curvaled 
Hooked ness, hook'ed-nes. s. state of be- 
ing bent 
Hoop, h66p. s. any thing circular— ▼. a. 
&c n. to bind with hoops, encircle, to 
shout [vtilsire cough 

Hooping-cough, b6o-ping-k6f. s. a con- 
Hoot, h66t. v. a. & n. to drive with 
shoots, shout in contempt— s. clamour, 
shout 
Hop, hop. v. n. to ywcv^VtK^ * x. ^r\» %>— 



•■"£*• 



H O R ' Ate, ftr, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— plney pin ;-^o, more* HOS 



Hop, hop. s. a plant— v. a. to impreg- 
nate with hops 
. Hope, hope. s. expectation of some good 
v. a. k n. to expect with desire, live 
in expectation of some goocLi 
Hopeful, hope'fuL a. promising full of 

hope . 
Hopefully, hope'ful-e. ad. with hope 
Hopefulness, hope'f il-nes. s> probability 

of success 
Hopeless, hope'les. a. without hope 
Hopingly, hA'plng-le. ad. with hope 
Hopper, hop pur. a. part of a mill, a 

basket 
Horal, h6'ral. a. relating to the hour 
Horary, h6'ri-re. a. relating to an 

hour 
Horde, horde.*, a clan, migratory crew 
Horizon, ho-rl'zon. s. the line that ter- 
minates the view 
Horizontal, h6r-e-rz6n'tal. a. on a level 
Horizontal^ , hdr-e-zdn'tal-e. ad. in a di- 
rection parallel to the horizon . 
Horn, U6rn. s. a hard substance on the 

heads of some animals , 
Hornbeam, h6rn / beuie. s> a tree whose 

wood is tough 
Horned, U6r'ncd. a. furnished with horns 
Horner, h6i / nur, s. one who works or 

deals in horns 
Hornet, hor'net. s. a large stinging fly 
Hornpipe, hornpipe, s. a dance 
Hornv, h6r'ne. a. hard as horn, caUous 
Horologe, h&r'o-lddje. s. any, instrument 

that tells the hour, a clock, &c. 
Ho i ometry, h6-r6m'e-tre. s. the art of 

mcnstiring hours 
Horrible, bup'rc-bl a. dreadful, hideous 

m 



Horribleness, hoVre-bl-nea, s. dread- 
fulness 
Horribly, hor're-ble. ad. dreadfully 
Horrid, horMd. a. hideous, shocking 
Horridness, hoVrld-nes. s. hideousnese 
Horrific, hor-rlfik. a. causing horror 
Horror, hdr'rur. s. gloom, dreariness 
Horse, horse, s. a neighing quadruped 
Horseback, h6rs'bak. & the seat or state 

of riding 
Horsecourser, hors^r-sur- s. one tliat 

runs or deals in horses 
Horselaugh, hbrslaf. s. a loud rude laugh 
Horseleech, h6rs'leetsh. s. a great leech 

tliat bites horses, a farrier 
Horselitter, h6rs'Ht-tAr. s. a carriage 

hung upon poles between two horses 
Horseman, hOrs'inan. s. one bkilled in 

riding 
Horsemanship, hdrs'man-shlp. s. art of 

riding 
Hoi serace,h6rs'rase. s. a match of horses 

in running 
Horseradish, h6rs / rad-ish. s. a hot 

biting root 
Horseway, h6rs'wa. s. a broad way 
Hortation, hor-ta'shun. s. advice 
Hortative, hor'ta-tlv. a. exhortative 
Hortatory, h6r / ta-tur-e. a. encouraging 
Horticulture, h6r / tc-kul-tshure. s. the 

art of cultivating gardens 
Hortulan, h6r'tshu-lan.a. belonging to a 

garden 
Hosanna, ho-zan'na. &> praise to God 
Hose, h6ze. s. breeches, stockings 
Hosier, h6'zhar. s. one who hells stock- 
ings [ners 
Hospitable, hos'pe-t a- bl. a. kind to stran- 



H O U nor, not ;— tube, tub, boll ; — 611 ;r-pouiwl ;— f Ain, this. II O W 



Hospitably, h6s'p«-ta-ble. ad. with kind- 
ness to strangers [sick 
Hospital, 6s'pe-tal. s- a receptacle for the 
Hospitality, hos-pc-tal'e-te. s. the prac- 
tice of entertaining strangers 
Host, hust. s. a landlord, an army, any 

great number 
Hostage, hds'taje. s. one given in pledge 

for performance of conditions 
Hostel, ho-tel'. s. a genteel inn— now 

written without the n 
Hostess, host'es. s. a female host 
Hostile, hds'tll. a. adverse, opposite 
Hostility, hds-tll'c-te. s. open war 
Hostler, 6s'lur. s. one who dresses 

horses 
Hot, hot. a. having heat, fiery, acrid 
Hotbed, hot'bed. s. abed of earth made 

hot by the fermentation of dung 
Hotcockles, hdt-kdVklz. s. a child's play 
Hotheaded, h6t'h6d-ed. a. passionate 
Hothouse, hot'house. s. a bagnio, a house 
in which tender plants are preserved 
Hotly, hot'le. a,d-with heat, violently 
Hoimouthed, hut'moiiTHd. a. head 

strong 
Hotness, hot'n6s. s. heat, violence, fury 
Hotchpotch, h6dje'pddje. $. a mingled 

hash 
Hotspur,h6Pspur.s. a heady violent man 
Hotspurred, hot'spurd. a- rash, heady 
Hove, hove. pret. of Heave 
Hovel, hov'ii. s.ashed, cottage 
Hovcn, he'/vn. part, pass, of Heave 
Hover, huv'iir* v. n. to hang over head 
Hough, hok. s. the lower part of the 
thigh — v. a. to hanibtrmg, to cut the 
sinews of the h;tiu 



Hound, h6und. s. a dog used in hunting 
Hour, dur. s. the twenty-fourth part of 

a day 
Hourly, 6ar'le. a. done every hour 
Hourly, Aiir'le. ad. every hour,frequently 
House, h6use. s. a place of human abode, 

family, a body of the parliament 
House, houze. v. a. to harbour, shelter 
Housebreaker ,h6os'bra-knr. s. a burglar 
Housebreaking, hAus'bi-a-klng. 3. burg- 
lary [life 
Household, h&us'h61d. a, a family, family 
Householder, h6us'ft6i-dur. s. mastet* of 
a family [ture 
Householdstuff, hons'hold-stuf. s. furni- 
Housekeeper, h6us'keep-ur. 8. a house* 

holder 
Housekeeping, hous'keep-Ing. a. domes- 
tic — s. the provisions for a family 
Houseless, houz'Ies. a. without abode 
Housewarming, h6us'war-mlng.s.a feast 

upon going into a new house 
Housewife, huz'wif. s. the mistress of a 

family 
Housewifery, hoz'wlf-re. s. manage- 
ment, female economy 
Housing, h6u'zlng. s. cloth added to 

saddles as ornamental 
How, h6u. ad. in what manner or degree 
Howbeit, h6u-be'it. ad. nevertheless, yet 
Howd'ye, h6u'de-ye. how do ye ? in what 

state is your health 
However, hM-ev'vur. ad. at least, ne- 
vertheless, yet 
Howl, h6ul. v. n. to t:ry as a dog— s. the 

cry of a wolf or dog 
How soever , Iv&a-^-^h'n^x* -fc^xsv^ec*^ 



\ 



HUM Ffcje, ftr, f&UjfiU ;-h*^ mft ;— pin* pbi ;~iA raove, HUM 



Hoy , hoi. s. a large boat 
Hubbub, hnb'bufc. ».. a turn^t, riot 
HuckabiVk, hftk'ka-Uk. * a kind of linen 
Hucklebone, hak'kl-bone. s. tbe hip-bone 
Huckster, huks'tur. *• & retailer of small 
ware*— ▼. iv to deal in petty bar* 
gains 
Huddle, and'dLv. a. 8c n. to do in a hurry, 

crowd together— a, confusion, crowd 
Hue, ha. s. colour, a clamour 
Hn$ ho£ s. swell of sadden anger— v. su 

& n. to treat with insolence, bluster 
Huffish, huffish, a. arrogant, insolent 
Huffishly,huf-flsh-le. ad. arrogantly 
Hutfishness, huf flsh-nes. s. arrogance 
Hug, hug. v- a. to embrace fondly, hold 

fast— s. close embrace 
Huge, huje. a. vast, immense 
Hugely, huje'le. ad- immensely, greatly 
Hugeness, huje'nes. s. enormous bulk 
Huggermugger, hug'gur-mng-gur. s. se- 
crecy, by-place 
Hulk, hulk. s. the body of a ship 
Hull, hul. s. the husk of any thing ; the 

body of a ship, the hulk 
Hulty, hul'le. a. husky, full of hulls 
Hum, hum. v. a. to make the noise of 

bees — s. a buzzing noise— intj. a* sound 

implying doubt 
Human, hu'man. a. belonging to man 
Humane, h6-mane'. a. kind, benevolent 
Humanely, hu-mane'le. ad. kindly 
Humanist, hn'nia-nlst. s.a philologer 
Humanity, hu-man'e-te. s. the nature of 

man, tenderness, grammatical studies 
Humanize, hu'man-lze.v.a. to soften 
Humankind, hu'man-kyind. 1 s. the race 

ofmMf 



Humanly, h&'man-le. ad. after the no- 
tions of men, kindly 
Ramble, um'bt a. not proud, modest, 

low— v. a* to make humble 
Humblebee, (un'bl-bee. a. a buzzing 

wild bee 
Humbleness, om'bl-nes. s. humility 
Humbler, ftm'bl-ur. s. one that humbles 

or subdues himself or others 
Humblemouthed, um'bl-m6oTHd.a.mils1 
Humbles, um'bls. s. entrails of a deer 
Humbly, um'ble. ad. with humility 
Humdrum, hum'drum. s. dull, dronish 
Humect, hu-mekt'. 7 va.to moist- 

Humectate, "hn-mek'tate. 5 en. 
Humectation, hu-mek-ta^shan. s. moist- 
ening 
Humid, hu'mid* a. wet, moist 
Humidity, hu-mld'e-te. s. moisture 
Humiliation, bu-mll-e*a'shun. s. act of 

humility, mortification 
Humility, hu-mll'e-te. s. freedom from. 

pride, modesty 
Humoral, yu'mo-rul. a. proceeding from 

the humours 
Humourist, yu'mar-lst. s. one who grati- 
fies his own humour [cular 
Humorous, yu'm&r-us. a. capricious, jo- 
Humorously, yu'mur-us-le. ad. mercily 
Humorousness, yu'mur-us-ncs. s. fickle- 
ness, capricious levity 
Humorsome,yii'mfir-sum.a. peevish, odd 
Humorsomely, yu'm£r-sum-le. ad. pee- 
vishly 
Humour, yu'm&r. s. moisture, j Aula rity, 

peevishness, whim — v. a. to gratify 
Hump, hump. b. a crooked back 
Humpback, hamp'tyUc s. crooked back 



H U II iv\r, nAt ; — tube, tub, bull ;~^ill ;~ pound ;— /flin, this. H U 



Hunch j honsh. v. a. to jostle, crook thejHurry, hur're. v. a. & n. to hasten, ma 

back [crooked backj with haste— s. tumult, haste 

Hunchbacked, hiinsh'bakt. a. having a Hurt, hurt. v. a. to harm, wound— 
Hundred, hun'dred. a. consisting of tenj harm, mischief, wound 
multiplied by ten— s. a division of a'Hurtful, hurt'ful. a. mischievous 
county jHurtfully, hort'ful-c. ad. perniciously 

Hundredth, hAn'drcd//j. a. the ordinal Hurtfulncss, h&it'ful-ucb. 's. mischiev- 

of a hundred | ousness 

Hung, hung. pret. & part. pass, of HangjHurtle, hAr'tl. v. n. to skirmish, jostle 
Hunger, huHg'gur. s. desire of food — v.Hurtless, hurt'les. a. innocent, harm- 



n. to feel the pain of hunger 



i less 



Ilungerbitten, hi'mg^ur-blt-tn. a.prined Husband, huz'band. s.amanicd man — 
or weakened with hunger | v. n. to manage with frupmty 



Hungerly, hung'gu^le. a. hungry, in Husbandless, huz'b&nd-lcs. a. without a 

want of food — ad. with keen appetite) husband 
Hungered, hung'g&rd. a. pinched by Husbandly, hdVbond-le. a. frugal 

want ot food Husbandman, hoVbund-man.s. one who 



Hungrih, hung'grc-lc. ad. with keen 
appetite 

Hungry, hAng'gre. a. in want of food 

Hunks, huugkb. s. a sordid wretch, a 
miser 

Hunt,Wint. v. a.Sc n. to chase, search for, 
pursue — s. a pack of hounds, a chase 

Hunter, hun'tur. s. one who chases ani- 
mals [the chase 

Huntress, hnn'trcs. s. she who follows .Husky, hus'k& a. abounding in husks 

Huntsman, hunts' man. s. the servant Hussar, huz zar 7 . s. a Hungarian horse- 



works in tillage 
Husbandry, hftz'bun-dre. s» tiliage*,tlirift, 

frugality 
Hush, hush. intj. silence ! be still !— a. 

still, silent — v. a. to still, quiet 
Hushmoney, hAsh'mon-c. s. a bribe 
Husk-, husk. s. the integument of some 
of fruit— -v. a. to strip off the 






whose office it is to manage the chase 
Hurdle, hur'dl. s. sticks woven toge- 
ther 
Wurds, hirdz. s. refuse of hemp or flax 



man [man 

Hussy, huz'ze. s. a sorry or bad wo- 
Hustings, hAs'tlngz. s. a council, a court 

held 



4url,hurl. v. a. to throw with violence — Hustle, hus'sl.v.a. to shake together 
s. tumult, commotion ; a kind of game Huswife, hftz'zlf. s. a bad manager, a 

lurlbat, hurl'bat. s . whirlbat sorry woman, an economist 

urly, hiir'le. 7 s. tumult, Huswifery, huz 'zlf- re. s. management, 

urly burly, hAr'le-bAr-le. 3 bustle good or bad 



irricane,h5r're-kan. s. a violent storm 



Hut,Y&\. s.«lvow cj*x* 



«»•* 



HYM Fta»ftr, fW,flt;~m^m6t;-pli)«, plnv-oo, move, HYP 

Hymeneal, hl-mc-ne'al. 1 a. pertaining 



Hutch, hftsh. •-* corn chert 

Huzza, hux-ia'. intj. a shoot— *.»• to 

Btter acclamation • 

Hyacinth, ftl'4-afnM, ar a plant, precious 

stone 



t 



Hyacinthine, hl-a-elp'Mln. a. made of Hyp, hip. v. a. to make melancholy 



hyacinths 

Hyadesfhl'a-dez.}*. a watery consiel- 

Hyads, hl'ada. Jlation 

Hyaline, hl'a-Un.a. glassy, crystalline 

Hydra, hl'drA. s. a monster with many 
heads tlainby Hercules 

HydraofcjPCdraw'll^ a. relating to 
hydra 

Hydraulicfl hl-drawllks. a. the science 
of conveying water through pipes 

Hydrographer, hl-drog / gra-fur. *. one 
who draws maps of the sea 

Hydromel, hl'dr&-mel. a honey and wa- 
ter, mead 

Hydrometer, hl-drdm'me-tur. a an in- 
strument to measure the extent of 



i- 



Ldj||d < 
y , Hydropical, hl-dr6p'p6-kaL \ J^B" 
r Hydropic, hi-drdp'plk. 3 cW» 
Hydrostatical, hl-dro-stat'e-k&L a. rela- 
ting to hydrostatics 
Hydrostatics, hl-dr6-stat'lks. s. the sci- 
ence of weighing fluids 
Hyemal, hi-rmal. a. belonging to winter 
Hycn, hi'en. \ s. an animal like a 
Hyena, ht-t'na. 5 wolf 
Hygrometer, hi-grorn'mfc-tur. s. an in- 
strument to measure the degrees of 
moisture 
Hym, him. s. a species of dog 
r Hymen, hYmhxh a* the god of marriage 



Hymenean, hl-me-n£'an. > to marriage 
Hymn, him. a. a divine song— v. a. to 

praise in song 
Hynmic, htra'nfk.a. relating to hymns 



Hyperbola, hl-per'bo-ML s. a term in 
mathematics ' 

Hyberbole, hi-pfcr'bo-^. s. a figure in 
rhetoric by which any tl\ing is in- 
creased or diminished beyond the 
truth 

Hyberbolic, hl-per-bollk. a. exaggera- 
ting or ex tenuatjpg beyond the fact 

Hyperborean,hi«per-bo're-an*a.northern 

Hypercritic, hi-pfcr-kritik. s. a critic 
exact or captious beyond reason 

Hyphen, hl'ffcn- s. a note of conjunction, 
as ever-living 4 

Hypnotic, hip-n6t'ik. a. any medicine 
that induces sleep 

Hypochondriacal, hlp-p6-k&n-drl'&-kal. 



water [water a. melancholy, disordered in the ima- 

Hydrophobia, hl*dr6-f6 / be*a^ a. jgajgl of] gination 



Hypochondriac, hlp-p6-k6a'dr&-&k* s. 
one affected with melancholy 

Hypocrisy, he-p6Vkr£-ae. s. dissimula- 
tion 

Hypocrite, hlp'po-krlt s. a disaembler 
in morality or religion 

Hypocritical, hip-po-krklk-kal. a* dis- 
sembling 

Hypocritically, hlp-p6-krJt1k-kai-fc ad. 
with dissimulation * 

Hypostasis, hl-poVta-sla. s. distinct sub- 
stance, personality 

Hypostatica], hl-p6-8tat'&-kal. a. consti- 
tutive* distmcttajMpsonal 




Jartit; 



Hypothetical, hl-po-Mft'te-kM. "t 

conditional 



:al, M-p6- 
-., hl-pi-ri 



Hypothetic, liI-po-fAtt'llk. 



Hyp<ilheii*ully, hl-pi-rti't'tt-kal-e. ad- 
ufinn supposition, conditionally 

Ht-s'.c>;>,!ilz'z>1p,orhi's6p. s. a plant 

Hysterical, IMs-tir'id-kftt- a. troubled 
\viih hysterica 

H) stciics, hts-tJ-r'iiks. s. fits of women 

i. 

I, I. pronoun personal, myself 
Jabber, jib'bar.v. n. to talk idly, chatter 
J'icent, j.Vsfent. a. lying at length 
Itii-iuth, I'a-slnM. s. tlie same withHya- 

cir.th [the spit 

Jack, ;6k. s. John ; an engine which turns 
Jack-uuota, jsk-li66ts'. s. boots which 

serve ;is armour for the Irgs 
J.ick-]'iin!<ling, jAk-pOd'dmg. s. a zany. 

a Indium 
Ja c It- with-a- lantern, jAk-wlTH-A-lan'- 

tint. S. an ignis futuus 
Jackii!ent,jAk-A-lenl'. s. a sheepish fellow 
Jackal, jAk-kall'. »■ n small animal 
jackanapes, jak'an-aps. s. an ape, a 

comb [crow 

Jackdaw, jflk-daw'. ». a sm^ll species of 
Jacket, jftk'klt. s. a short coat, waistcoat 
Jacnliiiie, jAk'6-bin. a. a pigeon with a 

high tuft ; a monk of a particular 

nrdrr 



tossing, 



fA C nor, not;— tube, tab, bill ;— All ;-p66nd ;~-/Ain, this, J A U 

Hypotenuse, ht-[>6t'e-nuse. s. the line 
that subtends llie right angle of aright- 
angled triangle 

Hypothesis, hip-p6fA'c-al5, or hl-poM'c- 
-'•- - a supposition 



l, jAk-tc-taMiun. 
restlessness 
Jaculation, jik-a-l&'shfin. *. the act of 

throwing 
Jade, jade. «.U horse of no spirit, a sorry 

woman—*, a. to tire, weary 
Jadish, jA'dlsh. a. vitious, bad, unchaste 
Juggjftg- v. a. to watch, cut into inden- 
tures — s. a d circulation 
Jaggy, jllg'gt. a. uneven, denticulated 
Jaggedness, jftg'ged-nfcs- s. uneveuness 
Jail, jale, s. a gaol, a prison 
Jailer, j&' lor. s. the keeper tit*, prison 
lakes, jakes. s, a house of office, a privy 
Jalap, jAl'lip. s- a purgative root 
Jam, jftm. s. a conserve of fruits 
Jamb, jam. s. the upright post of a door 
Jangle, jftng'gt. v. n.to quarrel 
Janizary,jlii'iic-zar-e.s.oue of the guards 

of the Turkish Sultan 
Janty,jWte- a. showy, fluttering 
January, jftn'nft-ftr-e. a. the first month 

of the year 
Japa n, ja -pan'. s. work varnished and 
an gold antTcolours— v. a. to 

l&c. 

Japaniier.ji-pin'iiftr. s. onewho japans 
Jar, jftr. r. n. to clash, quarrel — s. a harsh 

sound, discord ; an earthtti vessel 
Jargon, j&r'gun. s. unintelligible talk,. 
gabble 

ismine, jflz'mln- s. a flower 
Jasper, jAs'piir. s. a precious green stoue 
Javelin, jAVlln. s. aipear or hall-pike 
Jaundice, j&n'dls.s..&distrniper from ob- 
structions of the glands of the liver 
Jaundiced, jan'dist. a-Wected, with. t>Mi 
jaundice 



I D O Fate, far, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, p!n ;-—n6, move, JES 



Jaunt, jant. v. n. to wander here and 

there — s. excursion, ramble 
Jauntiness,jan'tc-nes. s. airiness, flutter 
Jaw, jaw. s. the bone enclosing the teeth 
Jay, ja. s. a bird [ice 

Ice, ise. s. frozen water— v. a- to turn to 
Ichnography, ik-n6g / gra-fe.s. the ground 

plot [of the nature of fishes 

Ichthyology ,lk-f//e-ul'o-je. s.the doctrine 
Icicle, i'slk-kl. s. a shoot of ice 
Iciuess, I'sc-ncs- s. state of generating ice 
Icterical, ik-tcr'c-kal. a. good against 

thejaunc^ce 
Icy, 1 sc. a. full of ice 
Idea, 1-de'a. s. a mental image 
Ideal, F-de'ai. a. mental, intellectual 
Ideally, l-dc'Al-e. ad. mentally 
Identical, 1-den'tc-kal.a. the same 
Identify, i-den'tc-fl. v. a. to make two 

things the same 
Identity, 1-dc-u'te-te.s. sameness[Romans 
Ides, Uiz. s. a term of time among the 
Idiom, Jd'e-um. s. a particular mode of 

speech 
Idiomatical, Ul-e-o-mat'c-kal. ^^ 
Idiomatic, Ul-e-6-mat'tlk. ^B^ 

peculiar to a tongue 
Idiot, id'e-ftt. s. a fool [bccility of mind 
Idiotisni, Id'c-ut-izm.s. folly, natural im- 
Idle, I "ell. a. lazy, not busy 
Idle, l'dl. v. n. to lose time in laziness 
Idlehcaded, i'dl-hcd-ded. a. foolUh 
Idleness, I'dl-nes. s. laziness, sloth 
Idler, i'dl-ur. s. a lazy person, a sluggard 
Idly, l'dl -c. ad. lazily, carelessly, vainly 
Idol, i'dal s.au image worshipped as God 
JcL?later, 1-d jl'ia-tSr. s. a worshipper of 

idol « 



ldolatrize, 1-dol'la-trlze. v- a. to worship 

idols . [idolatry 

Idolatrous, 1-dol'la-trus. a. tending to 
Idolatrously, 1-dol'la-trtisde. ad. in 1 an 

idolatrous manner 
Idolatry ,1-dol'la-tre.s. worship of images 
IdolUt, 1'dul-lst.s.a worshipper of images 
Idnlize,l'do-lize.v.a. to love or reverence 

to adoration 
Idoneous, i-do'ne-ns. a. fit, proper 
Idyl, 1'dil. s. a short poem 
Jealous, jel'ius. a. suspicious in love, 

emulous 

Jealously, jeKIus-lc. ad. suspiciously 
Jealou^ucss, jll'lu^nes- s. the state of 

being jeali.us 
Jealousy, jei'ks-e. s. suspicion in love, 

suspicious fear 
Jeer, jeer- v. a. & n. to treat with scoffs, 

scoff, flout— s. scoff, taunt, biting jest 
Jccringly, jeer'ing-le. rui. scornfully 
Jehovah, je-hVva. s. the Hebrew forGod 
Jejune, je-joon'. :i. cmpt> , hungry, diy 
Jejui.eness, je-joOn'nOs. s, poverty, dry- 
ness 

Jellied, jel'iid. a- glutinous 
Jelly, jel'le. s. see Gelly 
Jenneting, jen'ne-tin^-. s. an early apple 
Jennet, jen'nlt. s. a Spanish horse 
Jeopard, jep'pi'ird. v. a. to hazard 
Jeopardous, jop'pur-dus. a. hazardous 
Jeopardy, jep'pur-de. s. danger, peril 
Jerk, jerk. v. a. to strike with a quick 

smart blow, to lash— s- a smart quick 

lash, a quick jolt 
Jcrken,jcVkln.s.ajackeb>a kind of hawk 
Jersey, jer'ze. s. fine yarn of wool 
Jessamine, jcVsa-niin. s. see Jasmine 



I G N n6r, not ; — tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ; — pound ; — Min, this. ILL 



Jest, jest, v. n. to make merry bywords, 
not to speak in earnest — s. any thing 
ludicrous 
Jester; jes'tar. s. one given to merri- 
ment 
Jet, j6t. s. a black fossil, spout of water 
Jet, jet. v. n. to shoot forward, strut 
Jetty, jfet'te.a. made of jet, black as jet 
Jewel, jull. s. a precious stone 
Jeweller, ju'U-lur. s. one who traffics in' 

precious stones 
Jews-harp, juzc'harp. s. a kind of musi- 
cal instrument 
If, If. conj. suppose that 
Igneous, lg'ne-as. a. fiery, containing 

fire 
Ignipdtent, Ig-nlp'po-tent- a. presiding 

over fire 
Ignis-fatuus, Jg'nls-fat'sho-fts. s. will- 
with -the- wisp, j ack-with-the-lantern 
Ignite, Ig-nite'. v. a. to set on fire 
Ignition, Ig-nish'un. s. act of setting on 

fire 
Ignitible, Ig-nl'te-bl. a. inflammable 
Ignivomous, Jg-nlv'v6-m6s. a. vomiting 

fire 
Ignoble, Ig-no'bl. a. mean of birth, 

worthless 
Ignobly, Ig-n&'ble. ad. meanly 
Ignominious, Ig-no-mln'yus. a. mean, 

shameful 
Ignominiously, lg-n6-mln'yas-le. ad. 

meanly, disgracefully 
Ignominy, Ig'nd-mln-e. s. disgrace 
Ignoramus, lg-no-rVuius. s. a foolish 

fellow 
Ignorance, Ig'nd-ranse. s. want of know- 
ledge 



Ignorant, !g / n6-rant a* wanting know- 
ledge 
Ignorantly, Ic'no-raiit-le. ad. unskilfully 
Jig, jig. s- a light careless dance or tune 

— v. n. to dance carelessly 
Jilt, jilt. 8. a deceiving woman— v. a. to 

trick 
Jingle, jlng'gl. v. n. to clink, sound corrcs- 

pondenUy— s. correspondent sounds, a 

rattle 

He, lie. s. a walk in a church 
Ilex, lle'ks. 8. the scarlet oak 
Iliac, U'e-asv. a. relating to the lower 

bowels 
111, 11. a. bad in any respect, evil, sick— 

s. wickedness, misfortune— -ad. not 

well, not rightly, not easily 
II lapse, 11-laps'. s. gradual entrance 
Illaqueate, IMa'kwe-ate. y. a. to entrap 
Illation, il-la'shun. s. inference 
Illative, ll'la-tlv. a. relating to illation 
IUaudable, U-law'da-bl. a. unworthy of 

praise or commendation x 

Illaudably, ll-l&w'dft-ble. ad. unworthily 
Illegal. lL-le'gal. a. contrary to law 
Illegality, lUe-gal'le-te. s. contrariety to 

law ' 
Illegally, Il-le'gal-le. ad. in an illegal 

manner [not be read 

Illegible, 11-lWje-bl. a. that which can- 
Illegitimacy, U-16-jlt'e-ma-se. s. state of 

bastardy [gotten in wedlock 

Illegitimate, lMMlt'e-mate. a. not be- 
Illeviable, Il-lev've-a-bl. a. what cannot 

be levied or exacted 
Illfavoured, ll-fa'vard. a. deformed 
Ilifavouredly, li-fa'vftrd-le. ad. with de- 
formity 



ILL Fate, fir, fill, fit ;— m6, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, 1MB 



Illiberal, ll-llb'ucr-al. a. not noble, spa- 
- ring [moiiy 

Illiberally, 11-iib-ber-rAI'lfc-tc. s. parsi- 
UlibanJty, ll-IIlAcr rfti e. ad. meanly 
Illicit, il-lUM.. a. unlawful 
Ilhghten, 11-1 in. v.a. to enlighten 
Illimitable, 11- lirnW-ift-:>l. a.iliat whicl 

cannot be bounded or limited 
illimileo, K-lIm iiilt-cd, a, unfunded 
lilimiiediiess, ll-llni'mlt-ed-nts. s- ex- 
emption from nil bounds 
Illiteracy, lUlli'ter-4-*e. s-illiteratencss, 

want of teaming 
Illiterate, H-ltt'ter-ate. a. unlettered 
Illi«r,.tenes3, li-IIt'ter-aic-nc.s. 7 
lUitei-aiure, ll-Ut'ter-4-ture. 5 Sl 

of learning 
Illness, I/ncs. t, sickness 
Illnaturc, tl-na'lshbre. s. habitual 

kvolcnce 
Ilhmiucd, U-na'tshnrd. a. habitually 

malevolent 
Illu.v.uredly, 11-na'tshurd-le. ad. ir 

peevish manner 
II].> s ic..I, 11-ISd'jC-tal. a. contrary 

logic 

Illuile, 11-lude' v.a. to deceive, mock 



Iilui 



■, 11-1 



_ ^lighten, a- 



:, 11-ld'mln. 

Illuminate, li-lu'me-nate, 

(J«rn, illustrate 

Ilium inMi™, ll-li-nii-Ti!\Miin. a. giving 

light, festal li^lit hung out as a tnkcti 

of jov, brightness [give iighi 

Illuminative, il-hVmt-na-tlv. a. ahk ti 

Illuminator, ll-lii'me-na-tir. a. one win 

gives lj K hr 

JJiuuoQ, ii-jd'zh&n- a. mocker)', error 



I lusite, U-lu'slv. a. deceiving by false 

Illusory, Il-lfi'sfir-e- a. deceiving 
Illustrate, il-los'trntc v.a. to brighten 
with light, explain 
lustration, 11-lus-tra'shon. s. explana- 

Illustrative, Il-Iis'tva-tiv. a. able toelu- 

IllustHous, II Ifis'tre-fts. a. noble 

Illustriously, ll-lus'trc-us-!e. ad. nobly, 
eminently 

lustriousncss, ll.lts'trt-fts-nes. a. emi- 
nence, grandeur 

Image, Im'miilje, s. a statue, an idol, 
likeness — v. a. tn enpy by the fancy 

Iniagery, Im'mUI-jti-i/-. s. sensible re- 
presentations, show, false ideas 

Imaginable, fe-mAd'jin-a-bl. a. possible 
to be conceived 

Imaginary, fc-mfid'jin-3r-e. a. fancied, 
visionary 

lm\ijiii;LUi>h, L'-m;ul-jii-;Vslinn. s. fancy, 
conception, idea, contrivance 

Imaginative, L-mad'jin-a-iiv. a. fantastic 

Imagine, e-mad'jin. v. a. to fancy, con- 
trive 

Imbecile, Im-bes'stl, or Im-bi-sceT- a. 
weak, wanting strength of either mind 

Imbecility, Im-be-sll't-tc. s. weakness 
fnibibe, lm-blbe'. v. a. to drink hi 
Imhitter, Im-blt'tilr. v. a. to make bitter 
Imlmdy, Ini-Wd'dt. v. a. to form into a 

Imbolden, fm-bol'dn- v. a. tn encourage 
Jmbosom, Im-bflo'ziim- v. a. to hold in 



aorV'fot ;— tube, tub, bull ;— ill ;— pound ;— thin, Tiiis. I M Id 



Imbnund, im'hAiitKl'. v. a. to enclose 
Imliow, Iin-bAA'. v. a. tn arch, vault 
lmhower, Im-bWftr, v- a. toslielttr with 

Imbricated, InVbrt-ka-tEd. a- indented 

with cuncaviti 
Im brow n,lm-br4 lin'. v. a. to make brown, 

darken, obscure 
Imbrue, lm-brM\ v. a. to sleep, wet 
Imhrute, lm-broul v. a. to degrade to 

brutality 
Imbue, Im-bu'. v. a. to tincture deep 
Imburse, Im-b&rsi;'. v. a. to stock with 

money [ty of being imitable 

Instability, Im-e-lfl-bil'c-te. s- tlie quali- 
Iiuitable, lm'e-t4-bl. a. worthy or possi- 
ble to be imifci ■ ■ 
Imitate, Ini'i-tite. v. a. to copy, courj. 

terfeit 
Imitation, Im-mi-ta'shun. s. the act of 

copying, attempt to resemble 
Imitative, Im'e-tA-Uv. a. inclined tocnp> 
Imitator, Im'fc-tJ s. one that copies 

another 
Immaculate, Im-mAk'ki-llte. a. spotless 
Immanacle, Im-niAn'uiL-kl. v. a. to fetter 
Immanent, Wmft-nent. a. inherent 
Immanity, Im-mdn'ne-tc. a- barbarity 
Immarcessible, lin-mar-sfcs'se-bl. a. un- 

Imrgartial, Im-mir'shal. a. not warlikt 
Immask, lm-mfts.. . v. a. to disguise 
Immaterial, lm-mi-te're-a], a. void of 

matter, nnimp ■ 
Immateriality, tm-mS-te-re-al'e-te. t> 

incorporiety, distinctness Irom matte 
immaterially, fm-mi-ti'ri-U-t, ad. it) 
manner not dependiiig upon matter 



Immatein. lined, Im-mA-ti-'re-ll-tid. a. 
distinct frnm m.ttei , inci'rporea] 

Imm»terutt:,im-n>A ti- ri-fltt-.a.not con- 
sisting of matter, incorporeal 

Immature, Im-ml-lure'. a. not ripe, 
hasty, early [too early 

Immature!)', Ini-mA-ture'l'- ad. too soon, 

Immaturtness, Im-nisUtuiv'iic-i. ?_„_ 

Immaturity, lin-nil-ti'rc-te. jS-" I >- 
ripeness, inromplelineks 

Immeasurable, tm-mczh/u-ra-bl. a. im- 
mense, not to be measured 

Immeasurably, [m-meih'u-rl-blc. ad. 
immensely 

Immediacy, lm-me'de-4-s£, or Im-mtjt- 
A-ec-s. personal greatness 

Immediate, Im-me de-At. a. actiugby it- 
:lf, instant 

Immediately ,Im-mc'de-St-l6. ad. instant- 
ly, without delay 

Immt'dinteness, Im-mt'df-at-uts. s, pre- 
sence with regard to time [curable 

Immedicable, Ini-med'ilC-ka-bL a. in- 

Im memorable, im-mErn'mu-rS-bl. a. not 
worth remembering 

lnimtniori.il, im-mt-iiiu'rC-Sl. a. pait 

time of memory 

intense, im-mense'. a- unlimited 
intensely, Im-minse'le. ad. infinitely 
intensity, im-menV-te. s. infinity 
i men curability, 1 ni -men -•ihu-rft-bi I 'fi- 
le, s. impossibility to be measured 
Immen curable, Im-mi-n'shi.-rA-bl. a. not 
he measured [rterwHier 

Imnierge,lra-«\ixv\\«' . -s.^.. \»ya™-_ 
\«mitvit, \wv-wtv*i- ^^^ " ^ 

de*\> 



I M At Fate, ftr, fill, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— ni, move, IMP 



Immersion, Im-mer'shan. s. a dipping 
under water 

I m met nodical, lm-m£-(A6d'e-k&l.a. con- 
fused, .being without method 

Immethodically, Im.me-M&d'e-kal-c.ad. 
without method [impending 

Imminence, toi'mi-ntnse. s. any ill 

Imminent, Im'me-ncnt- a. impending. 
threatening 

lmmingle, tmmlng'gl. v- a. to mi*. 

Immiscible, linmls'ae-bl. a. not capablt 
of being mingled [sending ir 

Immisaion, Im-mlsh'fin. s. the act ol 
Immit, Im-intt'. v. a. to sent) in 
Immix, lm-mlks'. v. a. to mingle 
Immixable, Im-mlks'l-bl. a. impossiblf 
to be mingled [ablenes* 

Immobility, Im-mi-bH't-te. s. unmovi 
Immoderate,lm-m6d'dfcr-at. a.excessi' 
Immoderately, l[ir-m5d'dtr-rat-l£. ad. 

Immoderation, Im-mod-d^r-a'shin. 

want of moderation, excess 
Immodest, lm-m6d'd£st. a, shameless 
Immodesty, lm-m6d'dc-s-t£. ». want 

modesty 
Immobile, 1m'm6-liti 

to kill in sacrifice 
Immolation, Im-mWa'shun. s. act t 

crificing, a sacrifice offered 
Immometit, lm-m6'ment.a. trifling 
Imnmriil, lin-mii'rll. a. dishoneii 
Imm 



irifice, 



lize, Im-mor'tl-llze. v. a, to 
immortal, perpetuate 
Immortally, Im-mor'til-i. ad. without 

Immoveable, Ira-moAv'a-bl, a. unshaken 
Inimoveably, Im-moVS-blt. ad. firmly 
Immunity, (p-oiu'ni-te. s. privilege [up 
Immure, Im-mii re', v. "a. to enclose, shut 
Imniusical, Im-mii'ze-kAl. ;,. unmusical 
Immutability, Im-mi-li-bll'e-ti. *■ ex- 
emption from change, mvari.iblc-neaa 
l:iiriii]i.:i!)lr,im-iiiu't:VI^. i. uiit lutngeabk- 
Immutabljjlm-mu'tl-lili!:. ad. unalterably 
Imp, Imp. s. a son, the offspring, puny 

devil — v.a. to enlarge, assist 
Impact, Im-paki'. v.a. to drive dose or 

Impair, Im-pire'. v. a. to injure, make 

Impalpable, Im-pal'pMil. a. not to be 

perceived by the touch 
Imparity, lm-pllr'e-te. s. inequality 
Impart, lm-pirt'. v. a. to grant, eommn- 

Impartial, Im-par'thai. a. equitable 
Impartiality, Im-par-she-aTi-te. a. jus- 



Jinmortal, Im-m6r'lAl. a. never to rt 

Immortality, /m-mdi--tAl'i-tt. s. exemp- 
I'tm from death 



Impartially, Im-pai'sbM e. ad. equitably 

Impassable, Im-pin'si-l)!. a. not to be 
passed, impervious 

Impassibility, (m-pfts-si-bll'le-ti. s. ex- 
emption from suffering 

Impassible, Im-pas'se-bl. a. insuscepti- 
bility, Im-mA-raTe-te. s. want of ble of injun iVtmi external things 

Impassion^!, fiii-pAsli'sliind. a. seized 
with passion 

lrnyAV\et\c*,W-^i'^fcwiR. *■ "vwahilitY te 

1 endu*« ftsiwj BR "((w 



IMP n6r, ii6t ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ; — Min, trU. IM1 



Impatient, lm-pa'shent. a. not able to en- 
dure, furious with pain, eager 

Impatiently ft lm-pa'shent-le. ad. eagerly 

Impawn, im-pawn'. v. a. to pledge 

Impeach, lm-peetsh\ v. a. to hinder, ac- 
cuse by public authority 

Impeachable, lm-peetsh'a-bl. a.accusa- 
ble 

Impeaclier, !m-pectsh'ar. s. an accuser 

Impeachment, lm-pe6tsh'ment. s. hind- 
rance, let, public accusation 

Impearl, lm-perl'. v. a, to form like 
pearls 

Impeccability, Im-pfck-ka-bll'e-te. 8. ex- 
emption from sin 

Impeccable, Im-pek'ka-bl. a. exempt 
from possibility of sin 

Impede, im-pede'- v. a. to hinder, ob- 
struct 

Impediment, lni-ped'6-ment. a. hind- 
rance . m 

Impel, im-pel'. v. a. to urge forward) to Impersonal, lm-per sun-aX a. not varied 
press on according to the persons 

Impellent, Im-pcl'lcnt. s. a power that Impersuasible, Im-per-swa'se-bl a. .not 
drives forward to be moved by persuasion 

Impend, lm-p6nd'. v. n. to hang over Impertinence, lm-peVte-nense. s. folly, 



Im penitently, Im-pen'e-tcnt-le. ad. ob- 
durately [sciousnesa 
Imperate, Im'pe-rate. a. done with con- 
Imperative, lm-per'ra-tlv.a. command- 
ing [be perceived 
Imperceptible) lm-pcr-sep'ie-bl.a.notto 
Imperceptibly, Iru-per-sep'te-ble. ad. in 

a manner not to be perceived 
Imperfect, Im-per'fekt. a. not complete 
Imperfection, lm-per-fek'shun. s. defect 
Imperfectly, Im-per/fekt-le. ad; not fully 
Imperial, Im-pe're-al- a. royal, belong- 
ing to an emperor 
Imperialist, tm-pyre-al-lst. a. one that 

belongs to an emperor 
Imperious, lm-pe/re-us- a. overbearing 
Imperiously, Im-pe're-os-le. ad. inso- 
lently 
Imperiousness, lm-pe're-us-nea, a. arro- 
gance of commaiid • Tbe destro> ed 
Imperishable) Im-per'rlsh-a-bl. a. not to 



Impendent, im-pcVdent. a. imminent 



Impendence, Im-p6n'd6nse. a* state of Impertinenl,lra-p£r / te-nent. a. intrusive, 



hanging over, near approach 
mpenetrability, Ini'-pen-e-tWUbll'e-te. s. 

quality of not being plerceable 
impenetrable, lm-pen'c-tra-bl. a. not to 

be pierced 

ipenctrably, lm-peVc-tra-hle.ad. with 

impenetrable hardoess 



intrusion) trifle [meddling) foolish 



Impertinently, hn-per'te-nenule. ad. of- 
ficiously, intrusively 

Impervious, lm-^r'vc-as. a. unpassable 

hnperviqusness, Im-p&r've-as-nca. s. the 
state of not admitting any passage 

Impctrable, In/pc-tra-bl- a. possible to. 
bcobtaiivcd. \J^ ^^c«aao^ 



z2 




IMP Fate, far* fall, fat J— me, met ;— -pine, pin i— no, move, IMP 



Impetuosity, Im-petsh-u-oVe-tc, s. fury 
Impetuous, lm*petsh'u-&B. a. violent, 
fierce [lently, vehemently 

Impetuously, lm-pet*h'u-us-le. ad. vio- 
Impetuousness, lm-petsh'u-us»nes, s- 
fury i 

Impetus, Im'pe-tus. s. violent effort 
Impiety, lm-pl'e-te. 8. wickedness 
Impignorate, Im-plg^no-rate. v. a. to 
pawn [against 

fapinge, Im-plnje'. v. n. to strike 
Impious, Im'pe-fis. a. irreligious, wicked 
Impiously, Im'be-us-le. ad. profanely 
Implacability, fm-pla-ka-bll'e-te. s. inex- 

orableness, irreconcilable enmity 
Implacable, lm*pla'ka-bl. a. not to be 

pacified, inexorable 
Implacably, lm-pla'ka-ble. ad* inexora- 
bly 
Implant, Im-plant'.v. a. to infix, engraft 
Implausible,im-ji!aw / ze-bl.a.not specious 
Implement, im'ple-ment. s. a tool 
Impletion, Im-ple'sh&n. s. the act of fill- 
ing} 
Implex, lm'plcks. a. intricate,entangled 
Implicate, Ira 'ple-kate. v. a. to entangle, 

infold 
Implication, lm-ple-ka'shQU. s. involu- 
' tion, a tacit inference { 

Implicit, Im-pHs'it a. entangled, infold- 
ed, tacitly comprised, not expressed, 
entirely obedient 
Implicitly, Im-pllslt-le. a'dTjby inference, 

depeadently ' ' ". 

Implore, lm-plore'. v. a. to solicit,' beg 



Impolite, Im-po-llte 7 '. a. unpolished,rude 
Impoliteness, im*p6-Ute'nes. s. want of 

politeness 
Impolitic, Im-pol'e-tlk. a. imprudent 
Impoliticly, im-p6T6~tlk-le. ad. without 

art or forecast 
Imporous, Im-po'rus. a. free from pores 
Import, hn-port'. v. a. to bring from 

abroad, imply, to be of moment 
Import, Im'port.s. importance, moment 

tendency, any thing imported 
Importance, Im-portause. s. moment, 

concern, consequence 
Important, im-p6r / tant. a. momentous 
Importation, lm-por-ta'shun. s. the act 

or practice of importing 
Importer, Im-port'ur. s. one that brings 

from abroad 
Importunacy, lm-p6r 7 tu-na-se. s. the act 

of importuning 
Importunate, f m-p6r / tsho-nate. a. inces- 
sant in solicitation 
Importunately, lm-p6r'tshfc-nat-le. ad. 

with incessant solicitation 
Importune, lm-p6r-»lune'. v. a. to tease 
Importunely, lm-p6r-tune'le. ad. trou- 

blesomely, improperly , 

Importunity, Im-pdr-ti/ne-te. s. Inces- 
sant solicitation , 
Impose, Im-poze r . v. a. to lay on as a 

burden, deceive " ' 
Imposeable, Im-po'za-bl. s. to be laid as 

obligatory on ariy body 
Imposition, Im-po-zlsh'an. s* injunction^ 

oppression, cheat 



Imply, Im-pii'. v. a to ii:fbld, comprise! Impossible, im-pAs'se-bl. a. not to be 

- as a consequence [boisoii; done [practicability 

ift>poJsoo, lm-po&'zu. v. a. to kill withj Impossibility, Im-p^s-se-bil'e-tel s. fm- 



I Hf P 3&r> p6t ;— duhe, tub, bull 5-?-6H i— pMirtd ;— Min, thIs. IMP 



Impost, lm'post. s. a tax, toll 
Imposthume, Im-pos'tshume. s. purulent 

matter gathered in a bag or cyst 
Impostor, lm-p6$'tur. s. a false pretender 
Imposture, Im-pos'tshure. s. cheat 
Impotence, lm'p6-tense. 7 _-.«-. ~r 
Impotency, Im^po-ten-se. S want ol 

power, inability 
Impotent, Im'p6 tent a* weak, feeble 
Im potently, im'po-tent-le. ad. without 

power . 

Impound, im-p6und'. v. a. to snut in, 

confine, to shut up in a pinfold 
Impracticability, lm-prak't£-ka-bU'e-te. 

s. impossibility, the state of being not 

feasible 
Impracticable, Im-prak'te-ka-bL a. not 

to be performed, impossible 
Imprecate, Im'pre-kate. v. a. to invoke 

evil, curse 
Imprecation, Im-pre-ka'shfai. s. curse 
Imprecatory, Im'pre-ka-tor-e. a. 'con- 
taining wishes of evil 
Impregnable, lm-preg'na-hL a. not to be 

taken 
Impregnate, lm-preg'nate. v. a. to fi|l 

with young, saturate 
Impregnation, lin-preg-na'shnn. s. fe* 

cundation 
Impreparation, lm-pr6p*a-ra / sbun.8.un- 

preparedness 
Impress, lm-pres'. v. a. to prjnt y stamp, 

force into service 
Impress, lm-pres. s. stamp, device 
Impression, im-presh'un. 8. niar.k made 

by pressure, influencej^djtion. 
Impressible, Im-pres'se-bL a.thatwbjch 

may be impressed .',-■_ . . , 



Impressure, Im-presh'ure. s. mark made 
by pressure the dint 

Imprint, fan-print', v. a. to print, fix on 
the mind or memory 

Imprison, lm-prlz'zn. v. a. to confine 

Imprisonment, lm-prlz'zn-ment. s. oonr 
nncment 

Improbability, !m~pr6b-a-b11'e-te. s. un- 

' likelihood 

Improbable, lm-prot/a-bl. a. unlikely 

Improbably, Im-prol/a-ble. ad. without 
likelihood [disallowing 

Improbation» im-prd-ba'shun. a. act of 

Improbity, lm-prob'e-te. s. dishonesty 

Improlificate, lm-pr6-lll'fe.-kate. v. a. to 
impregnate 

Impromptu, lm-pr6m'tu. s. a short ex- 
temporaneous composition 

Improper, hn-prftp'or. a. unfit, not just 

Improperly, lm-prop'ur-le. ad- not fitly, 
not justly 

Impropriate, lm-pro'pre-ate* v. a. to 
convert to private use, to put the pos- 
sessions of the church into the hands 
of laymen 

Impropriator, Im-pro-pre-a'tur. s- a lay- 
man that has possession of church 
lands 

Impropriety, !m-pr6-prl'e-te. s. unfitness 

Improvable,. Im-ptoava-bl. a. capable of 
being improved 

Improve, lm-proov'. v. a. to "raise from 
good to better 

Improvement, lm-prdov'ment. s. melio- 
ration, instruction 

Improvidence, lm-pr6v'e-dense. s. want 

I of forethought [fbrecaafc. 

ImprQvidct&^\fe3pta l ^f | *ta&*>«^ 



I m pi' evidently, Im-pruv'e-dtat-li 

without forethought 
Impravision, Im-prj-vizh'tn. s. want of 

torethouglrt 
Imprudence, Im-proi'dense. s. indiscre' 

Imprudent, Im-proo'dent. a. wanting 
prudence [uesa 

Impudence, Im'pi-dense. s. shameless- 
IiiijiiKlcnt, Jm'pu-de-tit. a. shameless 
Impudently, lm'pfi-dent-le. ad- shame- 
Impugn, Im-pune'- v- a. to attack, as- 
sault [tence 
Impuissance, Im-pu-is'sAnse. s. impo- 
Iinpulse, liii'puUe. s. cunimunicuted 

force, motive, idea 
Impulsiui), lm-pul'shAii. s. the agency of 

a body iu mot inn up.m anotherbody 
Impulsive, lm-pul'siv- a. moving, impel- 
lent 
Impunity, lm-pu'ne-te. s. freedom from 

Impure, Im-phre'. a. unholy, unchaste 
Impurely, lni-pure'16. ad. with impurity 
Impurity, Im-pu're-te. s. lewdness 
Iinpurple, im-p&r'pl. v. a. to coloui 

with purple [upon any Mu 

Impotable, hn-pu'ts-bl. a. cimrgeabli 
Imputatiuii, Iin-pii-la'shnn. s. censure, 

reproach [being imputed 

Imputative, Im-pu'ti-tlv. a. capable of 
Impute, Im-pute'. v. a. tu attribute 
In, In. prep, within some place — ad. at 

Inability, In-a-blt'e-te. s. want of power 
Inaccessible, lu-flk-ses'sc-bl. a. not to bi 
reached or approached 



Inaccuracy, In-Ak'kfl-ra-se.s. want of ex- 
actness 
accurate, ln-flk' kh- rite. a. not exact 

Inaction, Iii-ak'slton. f, cessation from 

Inactive, In-ftt'tlv. a. idle, sluggish 
!nactive1y,In-ak'ilv-lc. ad. idly, sluggishly 
Inactivity, in-ak-tlv't-te. s. idleness, re« 
Inadequacy, In-id'e-kwH-sfr. s. the state 

of being unequal to same purpose 
Inadequate, In-ad't-kwAte. a. not equal 

to the purpose, defective 
Inadequately, fn-Aii'i-kwaie-lt. ad. de- 
fectively 



Inadvertency, I 

lewinesa, inatt 
Inadvertent, ln-ld-vfrr'icnt. a. careless 
Inadvertently, In-ad-vfr't6nt-le.ad.care- 

lessly 
Inalienable, ln-i.le'y&n-l-bl. a. that which 

cannot be alienated 
Inane, In-nane'. a. empty, void 
Inanimate, in-aii'c-mate. a. void of life 
Inanity, lu-an'e-te. s. emptiness 
Inapplicable, In-Sp'pli-ka-bl-a.not to be 

put to a peculiar use [dolence 

Innpplication, In-Sp-pte-ki'shun. a. in- 
Inaptiiui1e,lu-Ap'tt-tude. s. unfitness 
Ina ruble, In-ar'ra-bl. a. not capable of 

Inarticulate, ln-ftr-tlk/ik-lAte. a- not ut- 
tered distinctly 

iarticulately,lo-ar-tlk'k<i-l&te-le.ad.rtot 

diatiiictly 

Inartificial, hi-ar-tu-fish'al. a. contrary 

[neglect 

hi-At-tei/slifiii. s. disregard. 



INC nor, not;— tube, tub, t>6ll j — 611 ;-pofind;— /Ain, this. INC 

Inattentive, in-at-ten'tlv. a. careless [Incension, in-sen'shun. s< act of kindling 
Inaudible, In-aw'de-bl. a. not to be heard, Incensor, In-sen's4r. s. one who provokes 
Inaugurate, ln-aw'gu-rate.v. a. to invest; Incentive, ln-sent'!v. s. incitement, met 

with a new office by solemn rites | tivc — a. inciting, encouraging 
Inauguratioi ,ln-aw-gu-ra'stiun.s. inves- Inception, In-sep'shun. s. beginning 



titure by solemn rites 
Inauspicious, In-aw-splsh'us. a. ill-omen- 
ed, unlucky 
Inborn, In'born. a. implanted by nature 
Inbred, In'bred. a. generated within 
Incage, ln-kadje'. v. a. to coop up, shut 
up, confine in a cage [heat 

Incalescence, In-ka-les'sfcnse. s. incipient 
Incantation, In-kan-ta'shun. s. enchant- 
ment 
Incantatory, 1n-kan'ta-tur-£. a. dealing 

by enchantment 
Incapability, in-ka-pa-bll'e-te. 3. natural 

inability, legal disqualification 
Incapable, In-ka'pa-bl. a- unable, unfit 
Incapacious, In-ka-pa'shus. a. narrow 
Incapacitate, in-ka-pas'sc-tate. v. a. to 

disable, disqualify 
Incapacity, ln-ka-pas'e-te. s. inability 
Incarcerate, In-kar'se-rate, v. a. to im- 
prison, confine 
Incarn, in-karn'. v. a. to cover with flesh 
Incarnate,ln-kar'nate. v. a. to clothe with 

flesh — p. a. clothed with flesh 
Incarnation, in-kar-na'shun. 3. the act of 

assuming a body. 
Incase, In-kase'. v. a. to cover, inwrap 
Incautious, in-kaw'shus. a. unwary 
Incautiously,lji-kaw'shus-le.ad.unwarily 
Incendiary, in-sen'de-a-re. s. one who 

sets houses on fire, a sower of strife 
Incense, In'sense. s. a perfume 
Incei.se, ln-sense'. v. a. to provoke 



Inceptive, ln-sep'tlv. a. noting a begin- 
ning 
Incertitude, 1n-ser'te-tude. s. uncertainty 
Incessant, ln-s&s'sant. a. continual 
Incessantly ,ln-ses'sAnt-le.ad. continually. 
Incest, Iri'sest. s. unnatural and criminal 

conjunction of persons within degrees 

prohibited [cest 

Incestuous, In- ses'tshfc-os. a. guilty of in- 
Inch, Insh. s. the twelfth part of a foot 
Inchmeal, Insh Wle. s. a piece an inch, 

long 
Inchoate, lngTto-ate. v. a. to begin 
Inchoation, Ing-ko-a'shun. s. inception, 

beginning 
Incidence, In 'se-dense. s. accident, hap 
Incident^n'se-dent. a. casual — s. casual- 

ty, an event 
Incidental, in-se-den'tah a. casual 
Incidentally, ln-s£-den'tal-e. "> . 
Incidently, In'se-dent-le. $ ad ' occa ' 

s ion ally, by the way 
Incinerate, ln-sln'ner-ate. v. a. to burn 

to ashes 
Incircumspectioojln-ser-kum-spek'shun* 

s. want of caution 
Incision, In-slzh'un. s. a cut, a wound 

made with a sfyarp instrument 
Incisive, In-sl'slv. a. having the quality 

of cutting or dividing 
Incisory, ln-sl'sur-e. a. cutting 
Incisure, In-slzh'ure. s. a cut, an aperture 
In citation, fci-aerta/thfou v vesxaaoN^ 



I N C 



Fate, fir, fid, fit ;— mt, met j— pine, pin ;— no, move, INC 



Incite, ln-slte'. v. a. to stir up 
Incitement, tn-site'ments. motive 
Incivil, In-slv'vd, a. unpobslied 
Incivility, In-st-vd'le-te. *. rudeness 
Inclemency, !n-klem'men-se. s. cruelty 
Inclement, tri-klem'ment. a. unmerciful 
Inclinable, lu-kll'na-bl. a. willing 
Inclination, lu-kit-nA'shfln. i. tendency 

to a pmnt, affection 
Inclinatory,* tu-klln'a-IOr-t. a. driving 

the quality or disposition of inclining 

to one or the other 
Incliur, iii-)c]lne'. v. «• * n. to bend, 

lean, lie disposed 
Inclip, In-kllp'. v. a. to grasp, enclese 
Incloud, In-fcli'jfid'. v. a. to darken 
Include, ln-klude'. v. *■ to comprise 
Inclusive, ln-klu'slv. a. comprehending 
Incoagulable, In-ki-ag'gu-la-bl- a. inca- 
pable of concretion 
Incog, In-kiig'. ad. in private 
Iiicngitancy, ln-kod'j£-tAn-se. 8. want of 

thought 
In cogitative, In-kdd'jfe-tl-tlv- a. wanting 

the power of thought 
Incognito, ln-kog'iie-t6. ad- in a state 

of concealment 
Incoherence, lii-kA-he'rense. : 



Incommensurable, ln-kim-mEn'shn-r9- 
bL a. not to be reduced to any measure 
common to both 

Incommensurate, !n-ki>m-m6u'shu-rAte. 

Incommode, In-k6m-m6de'. v. a. to trou- 
ble, embarrass 

In 0*1 mm odious, In-kflm-md'dt-As, or In- 
l^ro-mii'je-us. a. inconvenient 

Incommodiously, in- kom-m6'dcus-lt. ad. 
inconveniently, not at ease 

Iuco m m odiousne ss, I n- k u m - m 6' de- fls- nes 



Incoherently, In-kc-ht'rint-lfc. ad. incon. 

sistently [curitj 

Ioculumitv, In-kWiVnie-te. s. s:.IVtv, sc- 
Iniomliustibility, Iii-k6m-bns-te-bll'e-ti''. 

s. quality of resisting fire 
Incombustible, lii-kflm-bus'te-bl. a. not 

to be consumed by fire 
Income, In'kom. s. revenue 



In commodity, lu-kflm-mu('.'t>t<l-. 



Incommunicable, In-Vflm-mu'iie-kft-bL a 
impartible, inn to be told 
ipact, ln-kom-plkt'. a. not joined 
Incomparable, In-iiflm'pfi-ra-bl. : 

Cel lent above compare 
Incomparably, In-kim'pS-ril-ble. ad. be> 

yond comparison, excellently 
I ncom p assi mi a te , 1 [i -k5 1 n - pash' un - flte. 

void of pity 
Incom patibi lity , I n-k oHn-pat-e -bll 'e- te. 

inconsistency of one thing- with ai 

Incompatible, ]n-k6m-pftt't''-bl. a. incoi 
sistent with something else 

Incompetency, 1n-k6m'p6-ten-5C. s. in: 
bility, insufficiency 

Incompetent, ln-konVpfr-tcnt. a. not suit- 
able, not adequate, not proportionate 

Incomplete, In- k 6m -pi tie'- n. not perfect 

Incompleteness, In-kflm-plete'iits. s. un- 
finished state 

Incompliance, ln-kfim-ptl'anse. s. un- 
tractabloness 



INC n&r, n&t ;— tube, tol>, bill ;— 6U ;-- pound ;— ///in, thi«. INC 



Incomposed, In-k6m-p6zd'. a. discom- 
posed 

Incomprehensibility ,ln-k6m-pre-hcn-se» 
bll'e-te. s. unconceivableness 

Incomprehenbiblc,ln-k6m-pre-hen'se-bl. 
a. not to be conceived 

Incomprehensibly, ln-k6m-prc- hen's 
blc. ad. in a manner not to be con- 
ceived 

Incompressible, in-k&m-prcs'se-bl. a. not 
tq be compressed into a less space 

Inconccalable, In-kAn-se'la-bl. a. not to 
be hid [prehensible 

Inconceivable, ln-k6n-se'va-bl. a. incom- 

Inconceivably, ln-k6n-se'va-blc. ad. be- 
yond comprehension 

Inconceptible, ln-k6n-scp'te-bh a. not to 
be conceived 

Inconclurtent, in-k6n-klu'dent a. infer- 
ring no consequence, inconclusive 

Inconclusive, ln-kdn-klu'slv. a. not con- 
vincing 

Inconclusiveness, 1n-k6n-klu'slv-ncs. s. 
want of rational cogency 

Inconcoct, ln-k6n-kokr. \ 

Inconcocted, In-k6n-k6kt'ed. J 
pened, immature 

Inconcoction, ln-k6n-k6k'shon. s. state of 
being indigested 

Incondite, ln-k6n'dlte. a. irregular, rude 

Inconditional, ln-k6n-d!sh'un-al. a. with- 
out exception 

Inconditionate, ln-k6n-dlsh'on-ate. a- not 
limited 

Inconformity, !n-k6n-for'me-te. s. incom- 
pliance with the practice of others 

Incongruence, In-kong'gro-ensc. s. un- 
suitableness 



unri- 



Incongruity,ln-kou-gr66 e-tc. s. absurdi- 
ty, disagreement of parts 

Incongruous, In-k6ng'gr66-us. a. unsuita- 
ble, absurd 

Incongruously, In-k6ng'gr66-us-l&. ad. 
improperly, Unfitly 
e- [Inconsequence, In-k6n'sc-kw6nse. s. sn- 
conclusiveness 

Inconsequent, in-k6n'se-kw£nt. a. with- 
out just conclusion 

Inconsiderable, ln-k6n-sld'er-a-bl. a. un- 
worthy of notice ^ 

Inconsiderableness, In-kon-sld'er-a-bl- 
ncs. s. of small importance 

Inconsiderate,, in-k6n-sid'er-ate. a. care- 
less, thoughtless 

Inconsiderately, In-kon-sld'er-ate-lc. ad- 
negligently, thoughtless!/ 

Iuconsiderutenessjln-kdn-sld'er-ate-nes. 
s. carelessness, thoughtlessness 

Incoosideration, lu-kou-sld-er-a'shon. s. 
want of thought, inattention 

Inconsistency, ln-kon-sls'ten-se. s. absur- 
dity, incongruity, unsteadiness 

Inconsistent, In -kon-sis'tent. a. absurd 

Inconsistently, ln-k6n-s!*'tent-le. ad. ab- 
surdly 

Inconsolable, ln-kon-so'la-bl. a* not to b* 
comforted 

Inconsonancy, In-k6n's6-nan-se. s. disa- 
greement with itself 

Inconspicuous, In-k6n-*p!k'u-fis. a. indis- 
cernible, not perceptible by the sight 

Inconstancy, ln-k6n'stan-se. s. unsteadi- 
ness, mutability [mutable 

Inconstant, In-kon'stint. a. not firm, 

Inconsumable, !n-k6n-su'ma-bl. a. not to 
be wasted 



INC Fate, far, fill, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, INC 



Incbnsumptible, in-k6n-sam'te-bl. a. not 
to be spent or brought to an end 



Incontestable, In-kdn-teVta-bl. a. not to materially 



be disputed, uncontrovertible 
Ineontestably ,!n-k6n-jbes'ta-ble. ad. indis- 
putably [touching each dther 



Incontiguous, In-kon-tlg'gii-us* a. not Incorrectly ,ln-k6r-rekt'le.ad.not exactly 



Incontinence, ln-k&n'te-neuse. s. unchas- 

tity • 

Incontinent, ln-kftn'te-n£nt. a. unchaste 
Incontinently, ln-k6n'te-aent-le. ad. un- 

chastely. 

Incontrovertible, In-kon-tro-ver'te-bl. a. 
indisputable, not to be disputed 

Jncbntrovertibly, in-kftn-tro-ver'te-ble. 
ad. indisputably 

Inconvenience, ln-kon-ve'ne-ense. s. un- 
fitness, disadvantage 

Inconvenient, ln-k6n-ve / ne-ent. a. incom- 
modious, unlit [unfitly 

Inconveniently, In-kfln-ve'ne-ent-le, ad. 

Inconversable, ln-kdn-ve^sa-bl. a. un- 
social 

Inconvertible, lu-kdn-ver'te-bl. a. iy>t 
transmutable [be convinced 

Inconvincible, fn-k&n-vln'se-bL a. not to 

Inconviucibly ,in-k6n- vin'se-bl&.ad.w ith- 
out admitting conviction 

Incorporal, ln-k6r'po-rai.a. immaterial, 
distinct from body 

Incorpqrality, ln-kor-p6-ral'e-te. s. im- 
materialness [matter 

Incorporally, In-k6r'p0rra-le. ad. Without 

Incorporate 9 In-k6r'p6-rate* v. a. & n. to 
form into one body, mix, unite— a, im- 
material, unbodied 

Jhco/pbratianjn-kdr-pd-r&'shiin. 8. union 1 
?f divers ingredients, association 



Incorporeal,ln-k6r-p6/re-al.a.immaterial 
Incorporea.Uy y ]n-k6r-p6 / re«al-e. ad. hn- 



Incorporeity, hvkor-po-re'e-te. a. imma- 
teriality 
Incorrect, In-kdr-rekt'. a. not exact 



Incorrectness, ln-kftr-rekt'nes. s. inaccu- 
racy [yond correction 

Incorrigible, In-koVrt-je-bl. a. bad be- 

Incorrigibleness, ln-kftr're-jc-bl-ries* <. 
hopeless depravity 

Incorrigibly, In-k6r're-je-ble. ad. beyond 
all means of amendment 

Incorrupt, In- k^r-rfipt'. "> *. 

Incorrupted, In-k6r-r6p'ted. J 
from depravation, honest, good 

Incorruptibility, In-k&r-rop-te-bll'e-te. a. 
incapacity of decay 

Incorruptible, in-kor-rnp'te-bl. a. not ca- 
pable of corruption 

Incorruption, In-kor-rup'shan. s. incapa- 
city of corruption 

Incorruptness,ln-k6r-rfipt'nes. s. purity 
of manners, honesty, freedom' from 
decay 

Incrassate, ln-kras'sate. v. a. to thicken 

Incrassation, !n-kras-sa'shun. s. the act 
of thickening 

Incrassative, In-kras'sa-tlv. a. having 
the quality of thickening 

Increase, ln-krese\ v. a. 8c n. to make 
more or greater/ to grow 

Increase, In-krese'. s. augmentation 

Incredibility, in-kred-de*bil'e-t±. s. tm* 
quality of surpassing belief 

Incredible^ lu-kred'e-bl. a. surpassing 



INC n&r, n&t ;— tube, tub, bull ;<— Ml ;— pound ;— /Ain, this. 1KB 



Incredibly, In-kred'e-ble. ad. in a man* 

ner not to be believed 
Incredulity, ln-kre-du'le-te. s. hardness 

of belief 
IncreJulous,ln-kred'u-lus, or in-kred'ju- 
16s. tf. hard of belief [produce 

Increment, Ine/krc-ment s. increase, 
Increpate, Ing'kre-pate. v. a. to chide 
Incrust, iu-krust'. v. a. to cover with an 

additional coat 
Incrustation, In-krfis-ta'shan. s« some- 
thing superinduced 
Incubate, lng-ku'bate. v. n. to sit upon 
eggs [sitting upon eggs 

Incubation, fng-ka-b&'shun. a. the act of 
Incubus, ing'ku-bte. s.the nightmare 
Inculcate, ln-kal'kate. v. a. to impress by 

frequent admonitions 
Inculcation, iu-kul-ka'shun. s. the 

of inculcating 
Incult, in-kalt'. a. uncultivated 
Inculpable, ln-kul'pa-bl. a, unblamable' 
Inculpably,in-k&l'pa-ble. ad. unblama- 
bly [of keeping a benefice. 

Incumbency, In-kum'ben-se. s. the state 
lncjmbent,1n-kum / bent.a. resting upon, 
imposed as a duty—*, he who possess- 
es a benefice 



Incurvation, fa-k&r-va'sh&n. s. theatt 

of bending 
Incurvate, in-kur'vate. v^J. to bend 
Incurvity, ln-kur've-te. aTcrcokedness 
Indagate, In'da-gate. v. a. to search 
Indart, In-dart'. v. a. to dart in 
Indebted, ln-der/ted. p. a. indebted to or 

obliged by [unbecoming 

Indecency, ln-dc'sen-se. s. any thing 
Indecent, In-decent a. unbecoromg* - 
Indecently, ln-de'sent-le. acL widtaft 

decency ■%)■ • 

Indecision, ln-de-slzh'un. s. wantttdfe?~ 

termination ,; -^s^»*- 

Indeclinable, In-de-kll^a-bl^a. not vk 

ried by terminations ~ f- 

Indecorous,in-de*k6'rns, or In-d&k'o-rus* 

a. indecent 4k^_ 

ecorum, In-de4iyr&ra*4^Hhtncy 
In-dj&f • a& in raUl^^Mruth 
-dMat'tljp^a. un- 

Indpfatigably, In-de-fat'te-gft-ble. mA* 
Without weariness ** 

IndefecUble, In-de-ttk'te-M. *fiotliatiW 
to defect or decay » ** 

Inckfeiaible, tn-de-rcze-bl. a. tiot to be 



Incumber, In-kum'bur. y. a. to embar-, Indefensible,ln-de-ferf 



rass 
Incur, ln-kur'« v. a. to become liable to 
Incurability, in-ku-ra-bll'e-te. s, impos- 
sibility of cure 
Incurable, In-ku'ra-bl. a. not to be cured 
Incurably, in-ku'ra-ble. ad. without re- 
medy 
Incurious, Jn-ku'rt-tis. a. i/uttentive 
Incursion, lu-kbr'thOn. 3. Attack * 



cut off, irrevocable 



.thatwhlcti 




cenndt be defend* 
Indefinite, In-def e-nll 
Indefinitely, ln-dett-nt 

denned degree 
Iadefinitude,1n-de-J 

mited quantity ^^ 

qua or cra.c*& 



t X 1) File, fir, fill, fit ;—m£, n.it [—pint, pin ;— no, move, I K D 

In devout, In-de-v6ut'. a. irreligious 
Index, In'd6lc«- s. the pointer out, labia 
of contents [dexterity 

Index terity, tn-dfks-ter'fc-te. a, want of 



Indelicacy, In-del't-ka-se, a, want of de- 

Indelkatu, lirfM'e-kate. a. without de- 
cency * 

link □ 1 11 ifi cat ion, ]n-dtin-ne-fiVka'Bho.n. 

s. reimbursement of low 
Indemnify, Iii-dem'ne-fl. v. s. 

tuin unhurt ' 
Indemnity, In-dem'nfc-te, a. exemption 
^ from punishment . 
W Indent, liwitiu'. v. a. St n. to mark with 
inequalities, contract — s. inequality. 



Jtft 



Citation, fn-dcn-ta'slian. %. an inden- 
ture, waving in any figure, 
-Jiidenture, in-den'Unure- a. a covenant 

or (Led indented 
IiidepewMKe, In-di-peii'dinae. ? , 
IndfujMfccy, In-tli-piii'dcn-se. J *■ 
trw ML e xemption from contryUjjfei 
irniepeiifp*, ' ■" pe f J1 il|f| '^Tn; 
| Independent, In-di-pen'detrSwbne wile 
y holds tint every congregation it a 
complete church • 

''■ T independently, lu-de-pen'dent-Ic. ad. 
■' without reference to other things 
lndesert, In-d&-zeit'. s. want of merit 
■ Indestructible, h-dc-str&k'ti-bl. a. not 
in be destroyed [net to be fixed 

I :■',:■: ,i-i, ■■■.:■■ It, ii]-,l'-H:i'':ii,' -i,;,4j|. a. 
tlrfMl rniliHt*. In-iU'.-t'- r'llli-il.' 




ll-di--lC'V'i: 



■nite-le. 



Ih.U'.l-. i-iiu;k,1, iii-di-tcr'niintl- n. infixed 
ii-thu-izriniiinii.m, Jfi-di-ler-liK-^i'shuri. 
* *m« ofdelcimhatka 
njerothu, /«-<?.;. rd' a /iJ,i. s-irrcligioa 



Indian, In'de-ftn, or In'jt-Sn, or lod'yac. 

a, a native of India 
Indian, lu'dc-an. a. belonging to India 
Indicate, In'di-kate. v. a. to show, point 

Indication, In-de-ka'shQn. 9. mark, sign 
Indicative, lu-dik'ka-tlv. a. showing, 

pointing out 
Indict, in-dite'. He Endite 
' diction, In-dfkMifin. a. declaration, 

proclamation, an epocha of the Ho- 

In difference, In-dlPfcr-fenie. s. uncoH- 

cernedness 
Indifferent, In-dlPftr-ent. a. neutral, tm- 

' concerned, impartial, passable 
Indifferently, fn-dlffcr.6nt-le. ad, tole- 

Indigence, In'de-jense. a. want 
Indigenous, In-did'je-uus. a. native to a 

country 
Indigent, In'de-jint. a. poor, needy 
Indigested, ln-dc-jcVt£d. a. not digested 
Indigestible, In-de-jes'tfe-bl. a. not to fat 

digested < 

Indigestion, In-di-jes'tsh&u. a. the state 

of meats unconcocted 
Indigitate, ln-dld'ji-.tate. v. a. to show 
Indign, 1n-dlne'. a, unworthy 
Indignant, In- dig* nint r. angry, raging 
indignation, In-dlg-na'shun. s. anger 

mingled with contempt or disgust 



t N D n6r, n6r ;— tube, tub, bull ;— oil j— pound ;— Mio, this. I N D 



Indirect, in-de-rekt'. a. not straight 
Indirection, In-de-rek'shun. 8- oblique 

means, dishonest practice [unfairly 
Indirectly, In-de-rekt'le. ad. obliquely, 
Indirectness, in-dfc-rckt'nes. s. obliquity 
Indiscernible, ln-dlz«z6r'ne-bl. a* not 

perceptible 
Indiscernibly, In-dlz-zer'nc-blk ad. in a 

manner not to be perceived 
Indiscerptible, hi-dfc-scrp'te-bl. a. not 

to be separated 
Indiscreet, in-dls-kreet'. a. imprudent 
Indiscreetly, ln-dls-kr&et'le, ad. wit* out 

prudence 
Indiscretion, in-dls-kresh'un* a. impru- 
dence 
Indiscriminate, In-dls-krlm'e-nate.a.un- 

distinguishable 
Indiscriminately, ln-dls-krhn'e-nate-le. 

ad. without distinction 



Indissolubility, In-dls-so-lu.bll'i-te.. %. 
firmness, subleness 

Indissoluble, In-dH'so-lu-bl. a. firm, sta- 
ble, binding for ever 

Indissoluhly, ln-dls's6-l&-btt-. ad. in a 
manner resisting all separation 

Indistinct, In-dis-tlngkt'. a. contused [ly 

Indistinctly ,1 n -dis-tl ngkt'l 6. ud.confu&ed- 

Indistinctness,ln*diaM:ingkt'nes. & confu- 
sion? uncertainty 

Individual, In-dc-vld'ju-al. s. a single 
being as opposed to the species— -a. 
single, numerically one, undivided 

Individuality, ln-de-vId-ti-aFe-te. a. se- 
parate or distinct existence 

Individu^ly, ln-d6np)d'u-al.le. ad. with 
distinct existeate, pumerically 

Indivisibility, ln-de-viz'e-bil'e-te. s. state 
in which no more division can be made 

Indivisible, ln-deMz'e-bLa. that which 



Indispensableness, In-dls-pen'sa-bl-nes. 
s. necessity [cessarily 

Indispensably, In-dls-pcn'sA-ble. ad. ne- 

Indispose, In-dls-poze'. v. a. to disorder 

Indisposedness,lu-dls-po / zed-nes. s. state 
of unfitness, depraved state 

Indisposition, ln-dls-po-zlsh'un. s. disor- 
der of health, dislike 

Indisputable, ln-dis'pu-ta-bl, or In-dls- 
pu ta-bl. a. incontestable 

Indisputableness, in-dls'pu-ta-bl-ncs. a, 
certainty 

Indisputably, !n-d1s'p&-ta~hlc. ad* with- 
out controversy, certainly 



as it 



Indispensable, In-dls-pen'sA-bL a. not to, cannot be broken into P*4HfeL 
be remitted, necessary "Indi visibly, In-de-vla'e-bfe. ao^o 

• cannot be divided 
Indocible, In-dos'e-bl. 7 m „„.^.. ■. . 
Indocil, ln-d6*'sll. 5 * n******* 



.i 



Indocility, In-d6-sll'e-tc, s. unteachahfc- 

ness * ' 

Indoctrinate, In-dok'tre-n&te. v. a. t© in- 
struct 
Indolence, In'do-lense. a, lazipea* ^ 
Indolent, In 'do-lent. a. careless, lacy* 
Indolently, In'do-lcnt-le. a/, lazily 
Indow, In-dou'. v. a. sec Endow 



Indraught, In'd raft, s. an inlet 
Indrench, In-drensh'. v. a. to soak 

_.-,, , .Iiidflblbi^V^tt^ ^ 

Jntossoh-Me, Ia-dlz-z61'vk-b\. a. that\InAuh\t^\*>^ 
which cannot be dissolved llit&ft»U\>\\ Jta^^**^- 1 ^^*' 




I N K Fite, fAr, fill, fat ;— me, met ;— plue, pin ;— n6, mfivc, I N E 



Induce, In-ddse'. v. a. to persuade 
Inducement, !n-duse'm6nt. s. motive 
Induct, In-dufct'. v. a. to bring in, to put 

in actual possession of a benefice 
Induction! In-dAk'shun. s. a taking pos- 
session 
Indue, In-do/. v. a. to invest 
Indulge, ln-dulje'. v. a. to favour, gratify 
Indulgence, In-dal'jense. s. fondness 
Indulgent, In-dal'jent. a. kind, gratifying 
Indulgently, In-dal'jent-le. ad. without 
severity, without censure 



•T^mmA. to make 

lo^flBEmi. s. acf of 
-W w rial™ 



hard 
har- 



or exemption 
Indurate, ln'du-r 
Induration, In-d _ 

dening -PV w [laborious 

Industrious, In-HWs'trfc-us. a. diligent, 
Industriously 1 ^»-dfis / tre-us-16. ad. dili- 

gently^slfc design 
Industns^MTdus-tre\ s. diligence, assi- 
duity 
Inebriate, In-e'bre-ate. v. a. to make 

drunk 
Inebriation, ln-e-bre-a'shun. s. drunken* 

ness [ableness 

Ineflability, m-ef-fa-bll'e-te. s. unspeak- 
Ineffable, lu-ef fa-bl. a. unspeakable 
Ineffably, ln-ef'fa-blc. ad. unspeakably 
Inefle&tve, In-ef-fek'tiv. a. producing 

no effect 
Ineffectual, fn-ef-fek'tsha-al. a. weak, 

without power 
Ineffectually, fh-ef-fek'tshu-al-e. ad. 

without effect 
Tneffhctualnessy /fl-eY-feVtshi-al-nea. 8. 
inefficacy, want of power 



Inefficacious, in^f-ft-ka'shus. tu unable 

to produce effects, weak 
Inefficacy, ln-ef fe-ka-se. s. want of pow- 
er or effect 
Inefficient, ln-ef-flsh'ent a. ineffective 
Inelegance, ln-el'e-ganse. s. want of ele- 
gance 
Inelegant, !n-el'e-gant. a. not beautiful 
Ineloquent, In-el'o-kwenl a. not persua- 
sive 
Inept, ln-ept'. a. unfit, useless, foolish 
Ineptly, ln-ept'le. ad. triflingly, fool- 

Ineptitude, ln-ep'te-tude. s. unfitness 
Inequality, in-e-kw6l'e-te. s. unevenness, 
disproportion [error 

Inerrable, In-er'ra-bl. a. exempt from 
Inert,ln-ert'. a. dull, sloggish.rootionless, 
Inertly, ln-ert'le. ad. sluggishly, dully 
Inestimable, ln-ea'te-ma-bl. a. too valu- 
able to be rated, transcending all price 
Ihevident, ln-ev'e-dent. a. not plain 
Inevitability, In-ev-e-ta-bll'e-te. s. cer- 
tainty 
Inevitable, in-ev'e-ta-bl. a. unavoidable 
Inevitably, In-ev'e-ta-ble. ad* without 

possibility of escape 
Inexcusable, ln-eks-ka'za-bL a. not to 

be excused 
Inexcusably, In-eks-ka'za-ble. ad. to a 

degree of folly beyond excuse 
Inexhalable, In-eks-ha'la-bL a. that 

which cannot evaporate 
Inexhausted, In-eks-haws'ted. a* unerop- 

tied, unspent 
Inexhaustible, In-eks-haws'te-bL a. not 

UnexwXfcT^ VaAtarVi^toBB- ^^skvm***^ 



I "N F n6r, n6t ;— tube, tub, bAU ;— 611 ;— pound ;— Min, THis> I N JK 



Inexorable, In-eks'o-ra-bl. a. not to be 

moved by entreaty 
Inexpediency, In-eks-pe'de-ense. *> 
Inexpediency, In-eks-pe'de-en-se. 5 

want of fitness or propriety 
Inexpedient, In-eks-pc'de-ent. a. unfit 
Inexperience, in-cks-p&'re-ense. s, want 

of experience 
Inexperienced, ln-cks-pe're-&nst. a. not 

experienced 
Inexpert, In-eks-pert'. a. unskilful 
Inexpiable, in-eks'pe-a-bl. a. not to be 

atoned 
Inexplicable, ln-cks'ple-ka-bl. a. not to 

be explained 
Inexplicably, in-eks'ple-ka-ble. ad. in a 

manner not to be explained 
Inexpressible, In-eks-preVbe-bl. a. not 

to be told, unutterable 
Inexpressibly, ln-eks-pr6s'sc-ble. ad. to 

a degree not to be uttered 
Inexpugnable, In-eks-p&g'na-bl. a. im- 
pregnable, not to be taken by assault 
Ine xtinguishable, hi-dks-tlng'gwlsh-a- 

bl. a. unquenchable [be disentangled 
Inextricable, ln-eks'tre-ka-bl. a. not to 
Inextricably, In-eks'tre-ka-ble. ad. to a 

degree of perplexity not to be disen- 
tangled 
Infallibility, In-fal-le-bil'e-te. s. inerra- 

bility, exemption from error 
Infallible, In-fal'le-bl. a. incapable of 

mistake 

Infallibly, in-fal'lc-Ue. ad. without error 

Infamous, li/fa-mus. a- notoriously bad 

Infamouslv, in'fa-mus-le. ad. shamefully 

Infamy, fu'fiUmd.s. notorivtvof bad 
racier 



Infancy, In'ftn-se. b. first part of life 

Infant, In'fant s. a child under 7 years, 

in law, a person beneath the age of 21 

Infanta, In-fan'ta. s. a princess of Spain. 

or Portugal [infant 

Infantile, In'fan-tile. a. pertaining to an 

Infantine, ln'fan-tlne. a. suitable to an 

infant [an army 

Infantry, In'Jan-trc. s. the foot soldiers of 

Infatuate, In-fatsh'u-ate. v. a. to strike 

with folly 
Infatuation, Jn-fatsh-u-a'shfin. s. depri- 
vation of reason 
Infeasible,ln-fe'ze-bl. a. impracticable 
Infect, ln-fekt'. v. a. to taint, pollute 
Infection, In-fek'sh&n. s. contagion 
Infectious, In-felrshus. a. contagious 
Infectiously, In-fek'shus-le. ad. contar 

giously 
Infectiousness, In-feVshus-ncs. s. con- 
tagiousness 
Infective, !n-fck'tlv. a. having the qua- 
lity of contagion [fertility 
Infecundity, !^-fe-kun'd6-t6. s. want of 
Infelicity, In-fc-nVse-te. s. unhappiness 
Infer, lii-fer'. v. a. to conclude from 
Inference, hi'fcr-ense. »• conclusion from 

premises 
Inferrable, In-f^r'ft-bl. ? ... ... 

Inferrible, In-fcr'rA-bl. $ a - tHat wh,<ih 

may be deduced 
Inferiority, In-fe-re-oVe-t^. s. lower 

state of dignity or value 
Inferior, in-Vrc-or-a. lower in a place or 
vqlur— a. ov.e vvv ^. Vaw^x x*&s^ vss. ^^~ 






a a % 



1 

INF.? F4te, far, ftll, flU ;— me, mfct s-ttfhie, phi;— no, move, I K F 



InfeTjflfo,lri-fer-tll'e~te. s.uiifiruit fulness Inflection, bWihk s. act of beod- 
Infeqtf fn-fest'. v. a. to harass, plague ing, variation of a noon or verb 



Infidel, In'fe-del. s. an unbeliever 
Infidelity, In-fe-del'e-te. s. disbelief of 

Christianity, treachery 
Infinite, In'fe-nit a. unbounded, great 
Infinitely, In'ft-nlt-le. .ad. without limits 
Infiniteness, ln'fe-nlt-nes. s. immensity 
Infinitive, !n-fln'e-tl v. a. unconfined, be- 
longing to that mood of a verb which 
expresses the action indeterminately 
Infinitude, In-fln'e-tude. s. infinity 
Infinity, ln-fln'e-te. s. immensity 
Infirm, ln-ferm'. a. weak of body or mind 
Infirmary, in-fer'ma-re. s. a hospital 

lodgings for the sick 
Infirmity, in-fer'me-te .• weakness, fail- 
ing, disease 
Infirmness, ln-ferm/nes. s. weakness 
Infix, ln-f!ks'. v. a. to drive in, fasten 
Inflame, in-flame'. v. a* to kindle, pro- 
voke 
Inflammability, to-flAm-mA-bll'e-te. s. 

the quality of taking fire 
Inflammable, In-flAm'ma-bl. a. easy to 

be set on flame 
Inftammableness, ln-flam'm&-bl-ne&, s. 

the quality of easily catching fire 
Inflammation, In-flam-ma'shnn. s. state 
of being in flame, the heat of any mor- 
bid part occasioned by obstruction 
Inflammatory, In-flam'ma-tur-e. a. hav- 
ing the power of inflaming 
Inflate, In-flate 7 . v. a. to swell with wind 
Inflation* in-fla'shun. s. a swelling with 

wind 
Inflect, In-flekt'. f . a. to bend, turn, 
vary 



InflectlveJn-flek'tlv. a. having the newer 

of bending 
Inflexibility, in-fleks-e-bil'e-te. a. stiff- 
ness, obstinacy [immoveable 
Inflexible, In-fleks'e-bL a. not to be bent. 
Inflexibly, tn-fleks'e-ble. ad. inexorably 
Inflict, In-fllkt'. v. a. to impose as a pu- 
nishment 
Infliction, in-filk'shun. & the act of using 

punishments 
Inflictive, lu-fllk't!v. a. that which is 

laid on as a punishment 
Influence, In'flu-ense. s. ascendant pow- 
er — v. a. to have power over, modify 
Influential, ln-flu-en'sh41. a. exerting in* 

fluence or power 
Influx, In'fluks. s. act of flowing into 
Infold, in-f61d'. v. a. to involve, inwrap 
Infoliate, in-f6'le-ate. v. a. to cover with 

leaves 
Inform, In-form'. v. a. & n. to animate, 

instruct, give intelligence 
Informant, in-f6r / m&nt. s. one who gives 

information 
Information, ln-f6r-ma'shun. s. intelli- 
gence given, charge exhibited 
Intormer, In-form'ar. s. one who gives 
intelligence, one who discovers of- 
fenders 
Inform idable, ln-f6r'me-da>bl. a. not to 

be feared ) 

Informity, ln-f6r'me-te. s* shapelessness 
Informous, in-f6r / mus. a. shapeless 
Infract, In-frakt'. v. a. to break 
Infraction, In-frak'shftn. s. breach, vio- 
lation 



I N G n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;~ pound ;— ///in, this. INH 



Infrangible, In-fran'je-bl. a. not to be 

broken 
Infrequency, In-fre'kwen-se. s. rarity 
Infrequent, In-fre'kwent. a. uncommon 
Infringe, in-frlnje 7 . v. a. to violate 
Infringement, In-frlnje'ment. s. breach 
Infuriate, ln-fu're-ate. a. enraged 
Infuse, in-fuze'. v. a. to pour in, instil 
Infusible, In-fu'ze-bl. a. possible to be in- 
fused, not fusible 
Infusion, in-fu'zhun. s. the act of pour- 
ing in or steeping 
Infusive, in-fu'siv. a* having the power 

of infusion 
Ingeminate, in-jem'me-nate. v. a. to 

double 
Ingenerable, in-jen'e-ra-bl. a. not to be 

brought into being 
Ingenerate, in-jen'e-rate. a. inborn 
Ingenious, In-je'ne-us. a. witty, inventive 
Ingeniously, In-je'ne-us-le. ad. wittily 
Ingeniousness, In-je'ne-us-ncs. s. witti- 

ness, subtilty 
Ingenite, In'jen-lt. a. innate, inborn 
Ingenuity, In-je-nu'e-te. s. wit, invention 
Ingenuous, In-jen'nu-ds. a. fair, candid 
Ingenuously, in-jen'nu-us-le. ad. can- 
didly 
Ingenuousness, in-jcn'nu-as-nes. s. fair- 
ness, candour 
Inglorious, in-gl6're-us. a. without glory 
Ingloriously, ln-gl6're-us-le. ad. with ig- 
nominy 
Ingot, In'gdt. s. a mass of metal 
Ingraft, In-graft'. v. a. to propagate 

trees by grafting 
Ingraftment, ln-graft'm£nt. s. the act of 
ingrafting 



ftogtatiate, ln-gra'she-ate. v. a. to put 
m favour [fulness 

Ingratitude, In-grat'te-tude. s. unthauk- 

Ingredient, In-g re'jent. s. a part of any 
compound 

Ingress, ln'grcs- s. entrance 

Ingression, Tn-gresh'un. s. act of entering 

Inguinal, Ing'gwe-nal. a* belonging to 
the groin 

Ingulpb, In -gulf. v. a- to swallow up in 
a profundity 

Ingurgitate, In-gur'jfc-ta^. v. a. to swal- 
low 

Inhabit, ln-hab'it. v. a. to dwell in 

Inhabitable, In-hab'e-ta-bl. a. capable 
of affording habitation, fit to reside in 

Inhabitance, ln-hablt-anse. s. residence 
of dwellers 

Inhabitant, In-hab'lt-tant s. dweller 

Inhabitation, In-hab-e-ta'shun. s. habit* 
ation, place of dwelling 

Inhale, In-hale 7 , v.. a. to draw in or with 
air 

Inharmonious, In-har-mync-us. a. un- 
musical, not sweet of sound 

Inherent, ln:he'rent. a. existingpin some- 
thing else, innate, inborn 

Inherit, In-hcr'rlt* v. a. to possess by in- 
heritance 

Inheritable, In-her'rit-a-bl. a. transmis- 
sible by inheritance 

Inheritance, In-her'rlt-anse. & heredi- 
tary possession 

Inheritor, In-her'rlt-ftr. s. an heir 

Inheritress, fn-her'rlt-res. 7 s, *& *&*x*- 

InhetWm y\tv-\\ktf \Wvt\iA.\ <««> 



INJ Fate, far, fill, fat ;—wt, met ;— plire, pin ;- 






INN 



Inlicrse, In-litTse'. v. a. to enclose i 

funeral monument 
Inhibit, In -1) lb'! t. v. ». to prohibit 
Inhibition. in-hi'-bUli'iiii. ». prnhibitu 
Inhnld, In-h6ld\ v. a. to contain in itself 
Inhospitable, In hntyr tnM n. unkind 

Inhospitably, lTi-hos'[it-tiVblt. ad. un- 
kindly to" strangers 
Inlmsptsality, in-lios-pe-tftl'v-le. s. want 

of hospitality 
Inhuman, In-human, a. savage, cruel 
Inhumanity, iii-liu-nv.iti'Mt. s. cruelty 
Inhumanly, In-lii'i'man-li. ad. savagely 
Inhume, In-humc'. v. a. to bury 
Inject, In-jckt'. v. a. to throw in 
Injection, In-jck'shfin. s. act of caslinp 

in, any medicine made to be injv'i'.vd 
Inimical, in-lnVt-fcal, or In-i-mi'kal. a 
" hostile, contrary, repugnant 
Inimil ability, in-hn-i-ti-bll'tte. s. incn 

pacity <o be imitated 
Inimitable, In-We-la-bl. a. above imi». 

tion, not to be copied or imitated 
Inimitably, in-lniM-ta-blc. ad. in a man 

ner not to be imitated 
Injoin, ln-joln'. v. a. sec Enjoin 
Iniquitous, In-lk'kwe-tus. a. unjust, 

wicked 



ginning, not complete 
fnitiate, in-isn't-ate. v. a. t 



struct — a . n n pra c t i sed 
Initiation, In-lsh-i-ft/shiin. s. the admis- 
akm of a new comer into any net 
'•jadicinl, ln-ji-rlhh'A\. a- rot acccr 'Vine! inner, W>»>.\v* »i«-Vi^W'.«\ 
V form cfj xw \l 3 XKt*af^V$&ti& 1 ±&& Sm 



liiudiiinuii, in-ju-dlsh'fls. a. void of 

judgment 
Injudiciously, in.ju-dish'us-le. ad. with 

ill judgment, not wisely 
Injunction, in jongk'slu'n. s. command 
Injure, in'jfir. v. a. to hurt unjustly 
Injarioiii, In-ju're-fls. a. unjust, mis- 

cnievoni, reproachful 
Iniurii '■: ■,!v, lr.-ju're-us-li. ad. wrong- 
fully 
Injur)-, ln'ju-ri. s- hurt, mischief 
Injustice, ln-ji'ih'tis. s, iniquity, wrong 
Ink, ingk. s. the black liquor with which 

men write— v. a. to daub with Ink 
Inkuorii, Ingk'horn. s. a portable case 

for Ihe instruments of writing 
Inkle, ing'kl.s. a narrow fillet, tape 
Inkling, Ingk'ling. s. hint, whisper 
Inky, lnpkV. a. consisting of ink, black 
Inl.-nd, bland- a. remote from the sei 
Inlipiclatp, in-lSp'i-dite. v. a. to make 

stony, turn to sione 
M*f, lil-lt. v. a. to variegate wood, Stc- 
Inlay, In'lft. s. matter inlaid 
FnlaW] in-law', v. a. to clear of outlawry 
Inlet, ln'iet. s. passage, entrance 
Inly, ln'li 1 -. a. internal, secret 
Inmate, in'mate. s. a lodger, an In- 

dwcller 
Inmost, ln'inist a. Farthest within 
Inn, In, s. a house of entertainment fon 

travellers, house where students are 

boarded and taught 
Innate, ln-nate'. a. inborn, natural 
Innavigable, tii-naVv£-°a , -bL. a. not to be 

pwsed tw sailing 



PsBsia 



I N O nor, not , — tube, tub, bull ;— oil ;— pound ; — Min, this. INS 



Innholder, ln'h61-dur. s. a man who'Inopinate, In-op'e-nate. a. not expected 
keeps an inn [from the sea Inopportune, !n-dp-pdr-tune'. a. unsea- 

Innings, in'ningz. s. lands recovered sonable, inconvenient 
Innocence, In'no-sense. s. purity, harm- Jnordinacy,fn-orMe-na-s&.9. irregularity 



lessness, simplicity 

Innocent, In'n6-s6nt. a. free from guilt, 
harmless— s. a natural, an idiot 

Innocently, In'n6-sent-l6. ad. without 
guilt 

Innocuous, ln-n6k'ku-us. a. harmless 

Innovate, ln'n6-vate. v. a. to introduce 
novelties 

Innovation, In-no-va'shun. a. the intro- 
duction of novelty 

Innovator, In'ao-va-tur. s. an introducer 
of novelties 

Innoxious, in-nok'shfts. a. harmless 

Innoxiously, ln-ndk'shus-16. ad. harm- 
lessly 

Innoxiousness, ln-ndk'shus-n£s.s. harm- 
lessness 

Innuendo, !n-nu-en'd6. s. an oblique hint 

Innumerable, ln-mVmur*a-bl. a. not to 
be numbered 

Innumerably, ln-nii'mur-a-ble. ad- with- 
out number 

Inoculate, In-dk'ku-late. v. a. to propa- 
gate by insertion 

Inoculation, ln-ok-ku-la'shftn. s. grafting 
in the bud, method of giving the small 
pox 

Inodorous, ln-6'dar-fts. a. wanting scent 

Inoffensive, in-of-fen'slv. a. harmless 

Inoffensively, ln-6f-fcn'slv-le. ad. with- 
out harm 

Inoffensiveness,ln-6f-fen'siv-nes.s-hann 
lessness 



Inordinate, ln-6r'de-nate. a. ii regular 

Inordinately, In-dr'de-nate-le. -ad. irre- 
gularly, not rightly 

Inordinateness, ln-6rde-nate-n6s.s.want 
of regularity, intemperance of any 
kind 

Inordination, fn-6r-de-na'shftn. s. irre- 
gularity [organs 

Inorganical, In-dr-gan'e-kAL a. void of 

Inosculate, in-ds'ku-late. v. n. to unite 
by contact 

Inquest, Ing'k west. s. j udicial inquiry 

Inquietude, In-kwi'e-tude. s. uneasiness 

Inquinate, Ing'kwe-natcv. a. to corrupt 

Inquirable,ln-kwi'ra-bl. a. that of which 
inquest may be made 

Inquire, In-kwlre 7 . v. a. 8c n. to ask a* 
bout, seek out, make examination 

Inquirer,in-kwl / iur.s..searcher,examiner 

Inquiry, in-kwl're. s. interrogation, ex- 
amination 

Inquisition, Ing-kwe-zlsh'un. s. judicial 
inquiry 

Inquisitive, In-kwlz'e-tiv. a. curious, 
busy in search [curiosity 

Inquisitively, In-kwlz'ze-tlv-le. ad. with. 

fiiquisitiveness, !n-kw!z'ze-tlv-n6s. s. 
curiosity 

Inquisitor, In-kwlz'zc-tflr. s. an officer 
in the courts of inquisition 

Inroad, In'r6de. s. incursion 



JOwmcbus, In-6f-flsh'{ls. a. not civil \U\saiu^ >*»»! te*. *.«&***** 



/ 



1 

■N" S Fate, far, fall, £&t ; — me, m^rt ; — jiluc, pin ; — n6, m&ve, INS 



Jsatiable, in-sa'sht-a-bl. a. not to be Inseparable, ln-sep'pAr-a-bl. a. united 
"satisfied ! mo as not to be parted 

Insatiableness,!n-sa'Khe-a-bl-n&s.s.gree- Inseparably, ln-sep'par-a*ble* ad. with 



dines* not to be appeased 

Insatiably ,ln-sa'she-a-ble. ad. with gree- 
diness not to be appeased 

Insatiate, In-sa'shfc-Atc a. greedy so as 
not to be satisfied 

Insaturable, Jn-satsh'u-ra-bl.a. not to be 
glutted or Ailed 

Inscribe, In-skrlbe'. v. a. to write on any 
thing, to dedicate 

Inscription, in-skrlp'shnn. s. something 
written or engraved, title 

Inscrutable, In-skrii'ta-bL a. unsearch 
able 

Insculp, In-sk&lp'. v. a. to engrave, cut 

Insculpture, In-sknlp'tshure* s, anything 
engraved 

Inseam,ln-seme'. v. a. to mark by It seam 
or cicatrix 

Insect, In'sekt. s. a small creeping or fly- 
ing animal [of an insect 

Inscctile, In-sek'tll. a. having the nature 

Insecure, In-se-kure'. a. not secure, not 
safe 

Insecurity ,!n-se-k6're-te* want of safety 

Insemination, in-s6m-me-na'shun. s. the 
act of scattering seed on ground 

Insensate, In-scn'sate. a. stupid 

Insensibility ,fn-sen-se-bire-te.s.stupi(lity 

Insensible^n-sen'se-bl. a. imperceptible, 
void of feeling either mental or cor- 
poreal [tibly 

Insensibly, In-sen'se-ble. ad. imperce 

Inseparability, In-sep-par-a-bll'e-te. 






indissoluble union 
Insert, ln-s6rt'. v. a. to place among 

other things 
Insertion, ln-aeVslion. s. act of inserting 
Inservient, In-ser've-cnt. a. conducive 
Inship, In-shlp'. v. a. to embark 
Inshrine, ln-shrine'. v. a. to enclose in a 

shrine 
Inside, In'side. s. the part within 
Insidious, In-sld'e-us, or In-sld'je-os. a. 

sly, circumventive, treacherous 
Insidiously, ln-sid'e-UB-le* ad. treache- 
rously 
Insight,in'slte* s. introspection,deep view* 
Insignificance,! n-slg-n!Ffe-kanse. a. want 

of meaning, unimportance 
Insignificant, ln-slg-nlffe-kant. a. want- 
ing meaning, wanting weight 
Insignificantly, ln-slg-nlffe-kant«le. ad. 

without meaning 
Insincere, ln-sln-sere'. a. dissembling 
Insincerity, ln-sln-s6r / e-te. s. dissimula- 
tion 
Insinew, in-sln'nti. v. a. to strengthen 
Insinuant, fn-sin'nu-ant. a. able to gain 

favour 
Insinuate, ln-sln'n&-ate. v. a. & n. to in- 
troduce any thing gently, to hint, instil, 
wheedle 
Insinuation, In-sln-nu-a'shon. s. the pow- 
er of stealing upon the affections 
Insinuative, fn-sln'nu-a-ti v. a. stealing on 
the affections [sinuates 



Inseparableness, in-sep'par-a-bl-nes. JlTnsinuatnr, in-sln'nu-a-tnr. a. one that in- 
s. the quality of being inseparable 'insipid, In-slp'pld. a. without taste, dull 



INS nor, not ;— tube, tfib, U&ii ; — oil j — p&und ;— fAin, mis. INS 



Insipidity, lu-st-pld'e-tes. want of taste I Inspire, ln-spire'. v. a. to breathe into, 
Insipidly, iu-sfp'pld-le. ad. 'without taste animate by supernatural infusion 
Incipience, in-sip'c-ense. s. folly Inspirit, in-spir'lt. v. a. to animate 

Insist, in-slst'. v. n. to persist in, urge Inspissate, in-spi/sate. v. a. to thicken 
Insistent, in-sis'tcnt. a. resting upon any '■ Instability, in-sta-bll'e-te. s. inconstancy 



thing 

Insition, in-sish'un. s. act of grafting 
Insitiency, lu-sfsh'e-en-se. s. exemption 

from thirst 
Jnsnare, in-$narc'. v. a. to entrap 
Insociable,in-svyshe-a-bl. u. averse from 



conversation 
Insobriety, In-Si-brl'e-te. s. drunkenness 
Insulate, in'so-late. v. a. to dry in the sun 
Insolence, fnVi-lense. s. pride, petulant 

contempt 
Insolent, SnVi-lent. a. contemptuous, 

haughty 
Insolently, in'36-ler.Me. ad. haughtily 
Insolvahk?, iu-sdl'vu-bl. a. not to be solv- 
ed or paid [solved 
Insoluble, In-sol'lu-bl. a. not to be dis 
Insol 
I 



instable, in-sta'bl. a. inconstant [sion 
Install, lii-stall. v. a. to put into posses - 
Installation, in-stal-la'shon. s. the act oL 

giving visible possession of a rank or 

office 
Instalment, ln-stall'ment. s. the act c< ; 



installing, payments made at different 

times 

Instance,1n'stanse. s. solicitation, motive, 

prosecution, example— v. n. to offer 

an example 

Instant, Instant, a. urgent, immediate, 

present, quick, without delay— s. the 

present moment or mouth 

Instantanecu?, in-*iau-ta'nc-&s. a. dcirj 

in an instant 
Instantaneously, In-stan-tVne-ds-iv- ad 
nsolvent, in-soi'u-u:. a. unable to pay in an indivisible point of time 
usolvemry, ln-soi'ven-sc. s. inability te. Instantly, ii/.ilAiit-le. ad. imu^diiUely 
pay debts j Instate, In-stale', v. a« to invest [tion 

Insomuch, in-si-mutsh'. conj. so that ;Iustaurati(in,iii-staw»WL'shun. s. restor*- 
Insptct,in-spckt'. v. a. to look into by wa) ^Instead, iu-sicd'. prep, in place of 

of examination Instecp, lu-sticp'. v. a. to soak 

Inspection, in-spek'shun. s. close survey! Instep, In'step. s. upper part of the fori* 
Inspecinr,iu-spck'tur.s.asuperiute!tdaiit Instigate, in'ste-gate. v. a. to urge to ill 
luspersion, In-sjier'shun. s. a sprinkling' Instigation, in-st^VsIuin. s. ii.citcmeiiC 
Ii^pliei e, in-sferef. v. a. to place in an| to a crime, inipui.se to ilk 

orb or sphere .lnstigatnr,ir/.ste-ga-ti'ii'. s. an inciter to ill 

Inspirable, in-spl'ra-bl. a. that which Instil, in-siir*. v. a- to infifee by drops 

may be diawu in "with the breath ; I r,«t illation, In-stil-hVih an. s. act of poui- 
Inspiration,in-spe-ra'shin.s.act of draw- ing in by drops, act of infusing slowly 
ing in the breath, infusion of i<l£hi> into the mind 
into the mind by a Mi;:ciior power IustU\ct, \^-v\v\\^v! . i v\*R! , * , ik%^« &a &*^ 



INS Fate, far, foil, fit ;— me, met ; — pine, pin ; — no, m6vc, I N T 



Instinct, in'stingkt. s. natural desire or 

aversion 
Instiuccive,in-stingk'tJv.a.actmg without 

the application or choice of reason 
Instinctively, in-stlngk'tlv-le. ad. by in- 
stinct, by the call of nature 
Institute, in'ste-tute. v. a. to fix, establish 
■ — s. established law, precept, max i id 
Institution, in-stc-tu'shun. & establish- 
ment, positive law [mental 
Institutionary, In-ste-uVshun-ar-e. a.ele- 
Institutor, in ste-tu-tur. s. an establisher, 

instructer 
Instop, In-stAp'. v. a. to close up, stop 
Instruct, In-strukt'. v. a. to teach, model 
Instructer, In-struk'tur. s. a teacher 



Instruction, In-struk'shuu. s. the act of yond endurance 



teaching, information, mandate 

Instructive, In-struk'tiv. a. conveying 
knowledge 

Instrument, In'strii-m6nt. s. a tool, deed 
of contract, agent or mean 

Instrumental, hi-stru-men'ial. a. condu- 
cive to some end, not vocal 

Instrumentality, In-sti ii-men-tal'e-te. s. 
subordinate agency 

Instrumental!}', in-stru-men'lal-e. ad. in 
the nature of an instrument 

Insufferable, in-suf fur-a-bl .a. intolerable 

Insufferably, In-snPfar-a-ble. ad. to a de- 
gree beyond endur"-*?^ 

Insufliciencj , in-juf-i*:,U cn-sc. s. inade- 
quatencss 



Insulated, In'shu-la-tcd. a. not contiguous 
on any side, standing by itself 

Insult, In'sult. s. act of insolence 

Insult, in-salt', v. a. to treat with inso- 
lence 

In suiter, In-snlt'or. s- one who insults 

Insultingly, In-sjlt'lng-le. ad. with con- 
temptuous triumph 

Insuperability, in-su'pfer-a-bH'e-te. s. the 
qualky of being invincible 

Insupe. able, In -su'per-a-bl. a. invincible, 
insurmountable 

Insuperably ,ln-su'per-a-b)e,ad.invincibly 

Insupportable, ln-sap-p6r'ta-bl. a. intol- 
erable, not to be endured 

Insupportably, in-sQp-p6r / ta4)le> ad. be- 



InsurmountabIe,ln-sQr-m6un'ta-bl. a. in* 
superable, not to be got over 

Insurmountably, In-sur-moun'ta-ble. ad. 
invincibly, unconquerably 

Insurrection, in-sar-rek'ftiun. s. a re- 
bellion 

Intartible, In-tak'te-bl. a. not perceptible 
te the u,uch 

Intaglio, Jn-tAl'yo. s. any thing that has 
figures engraved on it 

Integer, In'te-jor. s. the whole of any 
tiling 

Integral, in'te-gral. a. whole, complete, 
not fractional— s. the whoie made up 
of parts 

Integrant, in'te-grant. a. necessary for 



Insufficient, in-suf- flsh/ent. a. inadequate making up an integer 



Insufficiently, In-suf-flsh/cnt-le. ad. with 

want of proper ability 
Insular, In'shu-iftr. 7 a. belonging 
Jnsulary. Jo'shu-Ur-e. > an i&land "Intellect, in'tM-lekt. s. understanding 



Integrity, In-teg'grt-te. s. honesty, pu- 
rity, intireuess 
to Integument,ln-teg'gu-ment s. a covering 



I N. T nor, nflft-^tube, tnb, bill ;— 611;— p^n4 f — //iin, this. INT 



^Intellective, In-tel-lek'tlv. a. able to un- 
derstand 

Intellectual, ln-tel-16k'tsh&-al. a. rela- 
ting to the understanding 

Intelligence, In-tel'le-jense. s. commerce 
of information, notice, spirit 

Intelligencer, ln-tel'le-jen-sar. s. one 
who sends or conveys news 

Intelligent, ln-tel'le-jent. a. knowing, 
skilful [lectual, mentai 

Intelligential, In-tel-le-jen'shal. m intel- 

Intelligibiltty, In-tel-le-je-bli'e.te. » pos- 
sibility to be understood 

InteUigible, ln-tel'le-je-bl. a. to be con 
ceived by the understanding 

Intelligibly, In-tel'le-je-ble. ad. clearly 

Intern per ament, ln-tem'per*a-ment. s. 
bad constitution 

Intemperance, In-tem'per-anse. s. ex- 
cess 

Intemperate, In-tem'per-ate. a. immo- 
derate in appetite, passionate 

Intemperately, ln-tem'per-ate-le. ad. 
excessively 

Intempera^ure, In-tem'per-a-tire. s. ex- 
cess of some quality 

Intend, ln-tend'. v. a. to mean, design 

Intendant, In-ten'dant. s. an officer who 
superintends 

Intenible, ln-ten'e-bl. a. that cannot hold 

Intense, In-tense', a. vehement, atten- 
tive [gree 

Intensely, In-tense'le. ad. to a great de- 

Intenseness, In-tcnse'nes. s. eagerness, 
closeness < 

Intensity, !n-ten'se-te. s. intefiseness 

Intension,in-ten'shQn, s, the act of strain- 
ing any thing 



Intensive, ln-ten'slv. a. intent, full of 
care [degree 

Intensively, In-ten'slv-le. ad. to a great 
Intent, in-tent'. a. anxiously diligent 
Intent, In-tcnt'. s. a design, drift 
Intention, in-ten'shon. s. design 
Intentional, In-ten'shun-al. a/ designed 
Intentionally, in-ten'shun-al-e. ad. by 

design, with fixed choice 
Intentive, In-ten'tlv. a. busily attentive 
Intensively, In-ten'tlv-le. ad. Closely 
Intently, ln-tent'le. ad. with close atten- 
tion 
Intcntness, in-t&nt'nes. s. state of being 

intent, anxious application . 
Inter, In-teV. v. a. to bury 
Intercalar, in-ter'ka-lar. } ^ z„ mmm » 
Intercalary, In-ter-kal'sVre. J a ' lnscrt - 
ed out of the common order to pre* 
serve the equation of time, ay the 29th 
pf February in a leap-year is an in- 
tercalary day 
Intercalate, In- ter'ka-late, v. a. to insert 

an extraordinary day 
Intercalation, ln-ter-ka-la'shan. s. inser- 
tion of days out of the ordinary rec- 
koning 
Intercede 9 in-ter-seed'. ▼. n. to mediate 
Intercept, Ih-ter-sept'. v. a. to stop and 
seize in the way, obstruct ■ 

Interception, to-t$r-sep'sh(in, s. seizure 

by the way 
Intercession, In-ter-sesh'tin. 9. mediation 
Intercessor, Ini-tfcr-sfcs'sor. s, a mediator 
Interchain, ln-ter-tshane'. v. a. to link 

together 
Interchange, lo-t£r-tshanje'. y, a^^sf^Kfe. 

*b 



INT ffcte, faj, fill, fat ;— mfc, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move* INT 



Interchange, ln'ter-tshanje. s. commerce 

Interchangeable, lu-ter-tshan'ja-bl. a. 
given and taken mutually 

Interchangeably, In-ter-tshan'ja-ble. ad. 
alternately 

Intercision,ln-ter-s!zh'un.8. interruption 

Intercostal, In-ter-kds'taL a. placed be- 
tween the ribs [communication 

Intercourse, In'ter-korse. s. commerce, 

Intercurrence, ln-ter-kur'rense. s. pass- 
age between [between 

Intercurrent, ln?t£r<-kur'rent. a. running 

Interdict, In-ter-dlkt'. y. a. to forbid 

Interdict, ln'ter-dlkt. s. prohibition 

Interdiction, in-ter-dlk shun- s. prohibi- 
tion, forbidding decree, curse 

Interdictory, in-ter-dlk'tur-e. a. belong- 
ing to an interdiction 

Interest, In'ter-est. v. a. to content, af- 
fect, give share in — s. concern, ad- 
vantage, share, money paid for use 

Interfere, in-ter-fere'. v. a. to interpose, 
intermeddle, clash 

Interference, in-ter-fe'rehse.s, an inter- 
posing, intermeddling 

Interfluent, in-t6r / flu-ent. a. flowing be- 
tween 

Interfulgent, In-ter-ful'jent. a. shining 
between 

Interfused, ln-ter-fuzd'. a. poured or 
scattered between 

Interjacency, In-ter-ja'sen-se. s. the actj 
or state of lying between 

Interjacent, ln-ter-ja'sent. a. lying be- 
tween 

Interjection, in-ter-jek'shun. s. a part of 
speech, intervention 

interim, to'c&r-lm, s. mean time 



Interjoin, in-ter-joln'. v. h. to join mu- 
tually 

Interior, In-te/re-ar. a- internal, inner 

Interkhowledge, In-ter-n61'ledje.s. mu^ 
tual knowledge 

Interlace, ln-ter-iase'. v. a. to intermix 

Interlapse, In-ter-lapse 7 . s- the flow of 
time between any two events 

Interlard, ln-ter-lard'.v.a. tomix meal 
with bacon or fat, to insert between 

Interleave, Ih-ter-leve'. v. a, to insert 
blank leaves [tween the lines 

Interline, ln-ter-llne'. v. a. to write be- 

Interlineation, in-ter«41n-e-a'shun. s. cor- 
rection made by writing between the 
lines 

Interlocution, ln-ter-16-ko/shun. s. dia- 
logue 

Interlocutor, In-tfer-lok'ku-tar. s. a dia- 
logist 

Interlocutory ,ln-ter-16k'ku-tur-e. a. con- 
sisting/^ dialogue [in or between 

Interlope, ln-ter-l6pe'. v. n. to intrude 

Interloper, ln-ter-16'pur. s. one who 
runs into business to which he has no 
right 

Interlucent, In-ter-lu'sent.a. shining be- 
tween 

Interlude, ln'ter-lude. s. a farce 

Interlunar, In-ter-l&'nar. a. between the 
old and new moon 

Intermarriage, In-ter-mar'rldje. s. a 
marriage between two families where 
each takes one and gives another 

Intermarry ^n-ter-mar're. v. n.to marry 
ome of each family with the other 

Intermeddle, In-ter-med'dl. v. n. to in- 
terpose officiously 



I N T nor, not ;— tube, tab, bull ;^6U ;— poind }— Min, thu. INT 



In termed die r, in-ter-med'dl-nr. s, 

that interposes officiuusly 
Intermed: ■ ■ in-ter-me'di.ft-se, o 

ter-m6'jc-4-s£. s. interposition 
Intermedial, In-ter-mfe'd^-Sl, or In-ter- 

mt'je-al. a. iutervening 
Intermediate, iii-t£i-m6'de-4te. a. ii 



In t e r m i g ].■:.■■!■-[ n {-- g ri'sli 6 n . 

mutual exchange of residence betw 

two parties 
Interminable, ■ ■ i-'ini-nl-bl- a. 

mense, admitting no boundary 
Interminate, In-ter'mt-nlte. a. unlimited 
In termination, ■ . 1 -nii-na'shun. s 

threat [mingli 

Intermingle, ln-ter-mlng'gl. v. a. t< 
Intermission, In-tfr-ralsh (n. s. pause 
Interruissivc, in-tfr-mls'slv. a. not con 

timial [between the fits 

Intermit, ln-ter-mlt'. v. n. to grow mild 
Intermittent, In-ter-mlt'tent, a, coming 

by fits 
Intermix, In-ter-mlks'. v. a. to mingle 
Intermixture, In-ttr-mlks'tshure. s- a 



Intern, ln-tern'. a. inward, not foreign 
Internal, Jn-tei'nal. a. inward, intrinsic 
Internally, !n-ter'na,!-i. ad. inwardly 
Internecine.tn-tJr-ni'slne. a. endeavour- 
ing mutual destruction 
Internuncio, in-ter-nQn'sli£-6. s. messen- 
ger between two parties 



Interpellation, ln-t&r-pfl-l.'i'shiin. 



Interpolate, In-tf r'pc-llte. v- a. to insert 

words improperly 
Interpolation, in-ter-p6-la'shfln. s. addi- 
tion to (he original mntter 
Interpolator, In-ter'p6-la-lfir. s.onethat 

foists in counttrfeit passages 
Interposal, ln-tir-po'zal. s. interposition 
Interpose, 1n-t6r-p6ze'. v. a. at n. to 

place between, mediate 
Interposition, in-ter-p6-zlsh'in. s. me- 
diation, intervention 
Interpret, In-teVpret. v. a. to explain 
Interpret able, In-ter'pre-ta-bl. a. capa- 
ble of being expounded 
Interpretation, In-ter-prc-ta'sb on. s. ex- 
planation, exposition 
Interpretative, ln-ter'pre-ta-tlv. a. col- 
lected by interpretation 
Interpreter, In-ter'pri-tOr- s. an expo- 
Interregnum, ln-ttr-rtg'n6m. s. the time 
n the death uf one prince ;,nd 
nn of another [throne 

Inter reign, In-ter-ranc'.s. vacancy of the 
Interrogate, ln-ter'ro-gate. v. a- to 

question 
Interrogation, ln-t£r-r6-g.Vshfin. a. a 

question put, an inquiry 
Interrogative, in-ter-r6g'ga-tlv. a. deno- 
ting a question — s. a. pronoun used in, 
asking questions [of questions 

Interrogalor,lii-ter'r6-ga-tur.s. an asker 
Interrogatory, In-ter-rog'ga-tur-e. a. a 
question, an inquiry — a. containing a 
question [divide 

Interrupt, In-tcr-v(mt'. v. i. «,VfeNfei 



I N T Fate, fcr, ail, fat ;— me, mfct ;— .pine, pin ;— ni, mftve, INT 



Interruptedly, In-ter-rftp't&Me. ad. not 
in continuity, not without stoppages 

Interruption, In-ter-rop'shiuv s< hin- 
drance 

Intersecant, fn-ter-se'kant. a. dividing 
into parts [to cross each other 

Intersect, ln-t6r*sekt'. v. a. & n. to cut, 

Intersection, In-ter-sek'sHun. s. the point 
where lines cross each other 

Intersert, ln-ter-sert\ v. a. to put in be-, 
tween 

Intcrsertion, ln-ter-s^r'shun. s. an in- 
sertion [ter 

Intersperse, In-ter-sperse'. v. a. to scat- 

Interspersion, ln-ter-sper'shun. s.a scat- 
tering 

Interstice, fn'ter-stfs, or Tn-ter'stls. s. 
space between one thing and another 

Intertwine, In-ter-twtne'. ") 

Intertwist, In-tfer-twlst'. j v " *' t0 un,te 
by twisting one in another 

Interval, In'ter-vaJ. s. interstice, time 
passing between two assignable points 

Intervene, In-tei-vene 7 . v. n. to come be- 
tween [between 

Intervenient, In-ter-vc'ne-ent.a. passing 

Intervention, !n-ter-ven'shun. s. agency 
between persons, interposition 

Interview, in't6r-vu. s. mutual sight, 
sight of each other 

Intervolve, In-ter-vdlv'. v. a. to involve 
one within another 

Interweave, in-ter-weve'. v. a. to mix 
one with another in a regular texture 

Intestable, in-tes'ta-bl. a. disqualified to 
make a will 

Intestate, ln-t6s'tate. a. dying without a 
will . . 



Intestinal, in-tes't6-n&L a. belonging to 

the guts 
Intestine, fo-tes'tln. a. internal, inward, 

domestic— -s. the gat, the bowel 
Inthral, in-f/irawl'. v. a. to enslave . 
Iuthralment, In-Mrawl'ment. s. slavery 
Inthrone, 1m //jrone' v. a. to seat on a 
throne [arity 

Intimacy, fn'te-ma-se. s. close famili- 
Intimate, ii/te-mate. a. inmost, inward, 
familiar— s. a familiar friend— v. a. to 
hint 
Intimately, In'te-m&te-le. ad. familiarly 
Intimation, In-te-ma'shon. s. hint 
Intimidate,ln-tlm'e-date. v. a. to frighten 
Intire, In-tlre'. a. whole, unbroken 
Intireness, In-tire'nes. s. wholeness 
Into, In'td. prep, noting entrance 
Intolerable, in-t61'ler-a-bl. a. not to be 

endured 
Intolerableness, in-tdl'ler-a-bl-nes. s. in- 

sufierableness 
Intolerably, ln-t6Tlcr-a-bl£. ad. to a de- 
gree beyond endurance 
Intolerance, ln-t61'er-anse. s. want of 

toleration 
Intolerant,in-tdl'ler-ant.a. not enduring, 

not able to endure 
Intomb, ln-tddm'. v. a. to enclose in a 

funeral monument 
Intonation, In-to-na'shun. s. act of thun- 
dering or of sounding 
Intone, in-tone'. v. n. to make a slow pro- 
tracted noise 
Intort, ln-t6rt'. v. a. to twist, wreathe 
Intoxicate, ln-t6ks'e-kate. v. a. to make 
drunk [of being drunk 

Intoxication, ln-tdks-c-ka'shun. s. state 



I N T nor, not;— tube, tub, bill;— ill j- 



Intractable, in-trik'ta-b a. ungoverna- 
ble, stubborn 

lntrsctableness, ln-tr4k'ta-bl-nes. s. ob- 
stinacy, perverse ness 

Intractably, ln-trlk'ta-bl<i- ad. unman- 
ageably 

In transmu table, In- trans - i ■ 1 bl . a- un- 
changeable to any «tr. substance 

Ijitreasure, In-trezh'fa v. a. tolayup 
as in a treasury 

Intrench, In-irensh'.v. a. Sen. to invade, 
encroach, fortify with a trench 

Intrenchant, lii-trfinsh'(int, a. not to be 
divided, indivisible 

Intrench roent, In-trensh'mtnt. s. fortifi- 
cation with a trench 

Intrepid, In-trep'ld. a. fearless, bold 

Intrepidity, in-irt-plil'i ■ s. fearless- 



dj-wAln.iaii. IN y 



Intrepidly, !n-trep'ld-le, ad. daringly 
Intricacy, In'tre-ka-se. a. difficulty, pe: 

plevity, involution 
Intricate, lii'tri-k.'«c. a entangled, ob- 

Intricately, In'tre-kAte-lt. ad. obscurely 
Intrigue, in-tr&g'. s. a plot, a love plot 

— v. n. to carry cm private designs 
Intriguer, in-treeg'ar. s- a plotter 
lntriguingly, In-treig'liijHi:- ad. with in- 

Intrinsical, li]-trln'se-k;'il a. internal, 

natural 
Intrinsically, tn-trln'si- '■■ '■:■■' . ad. inter- 
nally, really 
Intrinsic, In-trin'sjk. a. inward, real 
Introduce, ln-tru-dbse'. v. a. to bring in 
Introduction, in-tro-duk I ■■ i . ■ ■ the act 
of bringing in, a preface 

B b 2 



L P M- 



Introducigry, ln-ti-6-dak'tdi*'C 

vious, serving as a means to something 

farther 
liiti'iJgi't'ssiun, In-tri-grcsh'i' n. s- tn- 

Intromission, In-tro-mlsh'un. s, fie act 

iding in 

Intromit, ln-tro-mlt'. v- a. to send in 
Introspection, In-tro-spck'ahun. s. a view 

of the inside 
Introvert, ln'tr6-vert. v. a. to turn in- 

Intrude, In-trood'. v. a. St n. to force 

without right or welcome, come inun- 

w el comely 
Intruder, In-trWdur. s. an interloper 
[uirusioii,tn-tr66'zhln. s.act of intruding 
Intrusive, In-troi'slv. a. intruding 
Intrust, ln-tr£ist'. v. a. to charge with 

Intuition, In-tn-tsh'on. s. sight of any 

thing, immediate knowledge 
Intuitive, in-ti'i'e-llv. a. seen by the 
mind immediately, seeing,not barely 
believing 
Intuitively, In-ta'e-tlv-It. ad. by imme* 
perception 

' -tu-mcs'stnse.s. a swell- 
ing tumour 
Invwiue, iri-twlne'. v-a. Inlnijil lliWllHI 
Invade,ln-vadi'. v. a to attack a country 
Invader, In-va'dAr. s- an assailant 
Invalid, ln-val'ld. a. wcak,ol no weight 
Invalid, tn-va-IWd'. s. one disabled by 

sickness or hurts 
Invatidate.fn-vil't-date. v. a. to weaken, 
deprive ol force or e^Bauq 



1 N V Fate, far, fall, fat ;— -me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, INV 



Invalidity, in-va-lid'e-te. s. weakness 
Invaluable, In-vaTu-a-bl. a. inestimable 
Invariable, In-va're-a-bl. a unchangea- 
ble [stancy 
In variableness, !n-va're-a-bl-nes. s. con- 
Invariably, In-va're-a-ble* ad. unchange- 
ably, constantly 
Invasion, In-va'zhan. s. hostile entrance 
Invasive, ln-va'slv. a. entering hostilely 
Invective, In-vek'tlv. 3. a severe censure 

in speech or writing — a. abusive 
Invectively, ln-vek'tlv-le. ad. abusively 
Inveigh, ln-va'. v. n. to utter censure 
Inveigher, In-va'ur. s. a vehement railer 
Inveigle, In-ve'gl. v. a. to allure, entice 
Inveigler, In-ve'gl-ur. s. a seducer, al- 

lurer 
Invent, lu-vfcnt'. v. a. to discover, con- 
trive 
Inventer, In-vent'ftr. s. one who invents 
Invention, lu-vcn'ahun. s. fiction, disco- 
' very 
Inventive, ln-ven'tlv. a- apt to invent 



Investigate, in-ves'te-ga-bl. a. to be 

searched out 
Investigate,in-ves'te-gate. v. a. tp search 

out ^ 

Investigation, ln-ves-te-gfc'shfln. a, ex- 
amination [giving possession 
Investiture, In-ves'te-ture. s. the act of 
Investment, In-vest'ment. s. dress 
Inveteracy, ln-vet'ter-a-se. s. long conj^ 

tinuance of any thing bad 
Inveterate, In-vct'tcr-ate. a. old, obsti- 
nate 
Invetcrateness, ln-vet't6r-ate-ncs. s. ob- 
stinacy confirmed by time 
Invidious, in-vid'e-us, or In-vfd'je-us. a. 

envious, malignant 
Invidiously, In-vld'e-us-le. ad. malig- 
nantly, enviously 
Invidiousness, in-vld'c-us-nes. s. quality 
of provoking envy or hatred [ea 
Invigorate,ln-vlg'g6-rate.v.a.tostrength- 
Invigoration, in-vig-go-ra'shon. s.act of 
invigorating [ble 



— •- — - — j — - — •• -- - - — — r - -- -■- • -o~- •'"•'O t 

Inventor, fn-vent'&r. s. a finder out of Invincible, In-vln'se-bl. a. unconquera- 



something new 

Inventory, in'ven-tur-e. s. a catalogue of 
moveables 

Inventress, in-ven'tres. s. she that in- 
vents 

Inverse, ln-verse'. a. inverted, recipro- 
cal, opposed to direct 

Inversion, In-ver'shun. s. change of or- 
der, place, &c. 

Invert, in-vert'. v. a. to turn upside down 

Invertedly, in-ver'ted-le. ad. in a con- 
trary or reversed order 

Invest, ln-vest'. v. a. to clothe, adorn, 
confer, enclose 



Invincibleness,ln-vln'se-bl-nes. s. uncon- 
querableness 

Invincibly, in-vin'se-bl6. ad. insuperably 

Inviolable, ln-vl'6-la-bl- a. not to be pro 
faned or broken 

Inviolably, in-vl'o-la-blc. ad. without 
breach 

Inviolate, ln-vl'o-late. a. unhurt, un- 
broken / 

Invisibility, ln-vlz-c-bil'e-te. s. the state 
of being invisible 

Invisible, In-vlz'e-bl. a. not £0 be seen 

Invisibly, in-vlz'e-ble.ad. imperceptibly 
to the sight 



I N W nor, n4t ;— tube, tub, bill ; — 611 ;— pound ;— /Ain, this. • J O J 



Jnviscate, In-vls'kate. v. a. to lime 
lnvitation 9 ln-v6-ta'shun. s. act of in- 
viting 
Invite, In-vlte'. v. a. to bid, ask, allure 
Inviter, In-vl'tar. s. one who invites 
Invitingly, In-vi'tlng-lc. ad. enticingly 
Inumbrate, In-um'brate. v. a. to shade 
Inundation, in-un-da'shun. s. flood, de- 
luge 
Invocate, In'v6-kate. v. a. to invoke 
Invocation, In-v6-ka'shun. s. the act of 



Inwtap, In-rAp'. v. a. to cover bf invo- 
lution, perplex, transport [work 

Inwrought, In-rawt'. a. adorned with 

In wreathe, 1n-reTHe'. v. a. to surround 
as with a wreath t 

Job, job. s. a piece of chance work— v. a, 
8c n. to strike, play the stockjobber 

Jobber, jdb'bur. s. one who does chance 
work > 

Jobbernowl, job'bur-nole. sr. a blockhead 

Jockey, j6k'ke. s. one who rides or deals 
in horses — v. a. to cheat, trick 



calling upon in prayer 
Invoice, in'volse. s. a catalqgue of the Jocose, j6-k6se'. a. merry, waggish 

articles and price of goods sent by a Jocosely, jo-kose'ie. ad. waggishly 

factor [to Jocoseness, jo-kose'nes. s. merriment 

Invoke, ln-v6ke'. v. a. tocall upon, pray Jocular, jok'u-l&r. a. used in jest, mcriry 
Involve, fn-volv'. v. a. to in wrap, en- Jocularity, j6k-u-lar'c-te. s. disposition 

tangle to jest 

Involuntarily, In-vdl'un-ta-re-le. ad. not Jocund, j6k'und. a. merry, lively 

by choice Jocundly, jok'tind-le. ad. merrily, gayly 



Involuntary, In-vol'un-tft-re. a. not done 

willingly 
Involution, ln-vo-lu'shun. s. act of in- 
volving, complication 
Inure, ln-ure'. v. a. to accustom 
Inurement, ln-6re'm6nt. s. habit, use 
Inurn, in-urn'. v. a. to in tomb, bury 
Inutile, in-u'tll. a. useless 
Inutility, In-u-tli'e-te. s. uselessness 
Invulnerable, In-vul'ncr-a-bl. a- not to 

be wounded, secure from wounds 
Inward, In'ward. > , «. . 4 % . 

Inwards, h/w&rdz. j lwL towards tbe ,n " 

ternal parts, within 
Inward, In'ward. a. internal, intimate 
Inwardly, In'ward- le. ad. internally 
Inwardness, In'ward-nes. s. intimacy 
Inweave, ln-wcve'. v. a. to entwine 



Jog, jog. v. a. to pusb, shake — s. a pusli, 

slight shake 
Jogger, jog'gur.s. one who moves heavily 
Joggle, jdg'gl. v. n. to shake 
Join, join. v. a. 6c n. to unite together, en- 
counter, associate, to grow to, close 
Joinder, join'dur. s. conjunction, joining 
Joiner, joln'ur. s. one wh** makes uten- 
sils of wood [wood 
Joinery* j6In'5r-e. s. the art of joining 
Joint, joint, s. juncture of moveable bones 
in animal bodies, a hinge — a. shared 
among many, combined— v. a. to join, 
to divide a joint 
Jointed, jolnt'ed. a. full of joints 
Jointer, j6in'tor. s. a sort of plana 
Jointly, j&int'le. ad. to^ttas N x*av. w^- 



JOY Fate, fir, fill, fat ;— me, met ;~-plne, pin ;— nd, mdve, IRR 



Jointress, joln'tres* s. slie who has a join- 
ture [a wife 
Jointure, j6in'tsh6re. s. estate settled on 
Joist, j6i*L s. the secondary beam of a 

floor 
Joke, joke, s, jest— v. n- to jest, be merry 
Joker, j6'kur. s. a jester 
Jole, j61e. s. the cheek, head of a fish 
Jollily, j61'le-le. ad. in a merry manner 
Jolliness, jdl'le-nes. 7 s. gayety, merri- 
Jollity, jol'le-te. J meat 
Jolly, j61'le. a. gay, merry, plump 
Jolt, jolt. v. a. U n. to shake — s. a. shock 
Jolthead, jolt'hcd. s. a great head, a dolt 
Ionic, 1-un'ik. a. belonging to Ionia, to 
one of the live orders of architecture 
Jouquillcjun-kwll'. s a species of daffodil 
Jorden, j6r'dn. s. a chamber pot 



Jostle, j5s'sl. v. a. tojustle, rush against 
Jot, jut. s. a point, a tittle 




Journal, jur'nul. a. daily — s. a diary, any 

p 'iper published daily [nals 

Journalist, ilr'nul-lst.s. a writer of jour- 
Journey, jttfoe. s. travel by land — v.n. to 

travel, to f*ss from place to place 
Journeyman, jur'ne-man. s. a hired 

workman [in the tilt 

Joust, just. s. tilt, mock fight— v. n. to run 
Joy, joe. s. gladness, gayety, happiness — 

v. a. 8c n. to gladden, rejoice 
Joyful, j6c'ful. a. full of joy, glad 
Joyfully, joe'ful-e. ad. with joy 
Joyfulncss, j6c'f6i-nes. s. gladness 
Joyless, jod/ies. a. void of joy 
Joyjfgs, j6&-&s. a. glad, giving joy 

■:'y 



Ipecacuanha, Ip-pe-kak-u-a'na. s. the 

root of an Indian plant 
Irascible, 1-ras'se-bl. a. disposed to anger 
Ire, Ire. s. anger, rage, passionate hatred 
Ireful, lre'ful. a. angry, raging 
Irefully, ire'ful-e. ad. with ire [luce 
Iris, i'ris. s. the rainbow, the flower -de- 
Irk, erk. v. a. used only impersonally, 

as, it irks me, I am weary of it 
Irksome, erk'sum. a. wearisome 
Irksomely, erk'sum-le. ad. tediously 
Irksomeness, erk'sum-nes. s. tediousness 
Imn, l'urn. s. a hard metal— a. made of 

iron — v. a. to smooth with an iron 
Ironical, l-r6n'ne-kal- a. expressing one 

thing and meaning another [of irony 
Ironically, i-rdn 7 ne-kal-e. ad. by the use 
Ironmonger, l'urn-mung*gur. s. a dealer 

in iron ' [iron 

Irony, i'ur-ne. a. having the qualities of 
Irony, l'run-e. s. a mode of speech in 

which the meaning is contrary to the 

words 
Irradiance, Ir-ra'de-anse. 
Irradiancy, lr-ra'de-&n-s£. 

of light emitted 
Irradiate, Ir-ra'de-ate. v. a. to adorn with 

light emitted upon it, to enlighten 
Irradiation, Ir-ra-de-a'shun. s. illumi- 
nation 
Irrational, ir-rash'6-nal. a. void of rea- 
son, absurd [reason 
Irrationality ,lr-rash-6-nal'e-te.s. want of 
Irrationally, lr-rash'6-nal-e. ad- absurdly 
Irreclaimable, Ir-re-kla'ma-bl. a. not to 

be reclaimed 
Irreconcilable, lr-rek-6n-sl'la-bl. a. not 

to be reconciled 



,h 



beams 



I R R nor, not ;— tube, tab, bull ;— 6U ;— pdund ;— fAin, this. I R R 



Irreconcilably, Ir^rek-on-sl'la-ble. ad. in 
an irreconcilable manner 

^reconciled, lr«reV6n-slld. a. not ato- 
ned, not forgiven 

Irrecoverable, Ir-re.-kuv'ur-a-bl. a. not 
to be regained, not to be remedied 

Irrecoverably ,Ir-re-koVur-a-ble. ad. be- 
yond recovery, past repair 

Irreducible, ir-re-du'se-bl. a. not to be 
reduced 

Irrefragability, ir-ref-fra-ga-bll'c-te. s 
strength of argument not to be refuted 

Irrefragable, Ir-ref fra-ga-bl, or lr-re- 
frag'a-bl. a. unanswerable, irrefutable 

Irrefragably, Ir-rePfra-ga-ble. ad. with 
force above confutation 

Irrefutable, Ir-re-fu'ta-bl. a. not to be 
overthrown by argument 

Irregularity Ir-reg-gu-l&r'e-te. s. devia- 
tion from rule 

Irregularly, Ir-reg'gu-lar-le. ad. without 
observation of rule or method 

Irregulate,lr-reg'gu-late. vji. to disorder 

Irrelative, Ir-rel'la-tlv.a. single, uncon- 
nected [unrelieving 

Irrelevant, lr-rel'e-vant. a. unassisting, 

Irreligion, Ir-re-lid'jan. s. impiety 

Irreligious, Ir-re-lld'JQs. a. impious 

Irreligiously, ir-re-Ild'jus-16. ad. with ir- 
religion [return 

Irremeable,lr-re/me-a-bl.a/admittingno 

Irremediable, Ir-re-mc'de-a-bl. a. ad- 
mitting no cure [out cure 

Irremediably ,lr-re-me'dc-a-bl£ad.with- 

Irremissible, Ir-re-mls'be-bL a. not to be 
pardoned- 

Irremoveable, Ir-re-moov'^-bl. a. not to 
be moved 



pow- 



Irreparable, ir-rcp'pa-ra-bl. a. aot to be 
repaired [recovery 

Irreparably ,lr»rcp'pa-ra-ble.ad. without 

Irrepleviable, Ir-re-plcv've-a-bl. a. not 
to be redeemed— a law term 

Irreprehensible, Ir-r6p-pre-hen'se-bl. a, 
exempt from blame 

Irreproachable, Ir-re-protsh'a-bl. a. free 
from blame or reproach 

Irreproachably, Ir-re-pr6tsh'a-ble. ad* 
without reproach 

Irreproveabte, lr-re-pro6v'a-bl.a. not to 
be blamed, irreproachable 

Irreptitious, tr-rep'tlsh-us. a. an imper- 
ceptible encroaching, creeping in 

Irresistibility ,ir-re-zis-te-blre T te,.s.p 
er above opposition 

Irresistible, Ir-re-zls/te-bl. a. superior 
to opposition 

Irresistibly, lr-re-zls'te-bl6.ad.in a man- 
ner not to be opposed 

Irresoluble, Ir-reVzo-lu-bl. a. not to be 
broken or dissolved [mined 

Irresolute, Ir-re2'z6-lute. a. not deter- 
Irresolutely, Ir-rez'zo-lute-le. ad. with- 
out firmness of mind 

Irresolution, lr-rez-o-lu'shun. s. want of 
firmness of mind 

Irrespective, lr-re-spek'tlv. a. having na 
regard to any circumstances 

Irrespectively,ir-re-spek'tlv-le.ad.with- 
out regard to circumstances 

Irretrievable, Ir-re-tree'va-bl. a. irre- 
coverable 

Irretrievably, Ir-re-tree'va-ble. ad. irre- 
parably, irrecoverably 

Irreverence, ir-rty\eraas£*^N*'«fc^£/ 
rcv.etetrc.e. 



I S S File, far, Oil, ttt ;— me, met ;— pine, pin j— ti6, more, IUD 

Irreverent, lr-rfcv'ver-ent a. not paying Isthmus, fst'mfis. s. a neck of land 
( due reverence It, li.prnn. the neutral demonstrative 

Irreverently, Ir-rfr'ver-ent-lt- ad. with- Itch, Rib.*, a ■ uii , -ajb disease, a teas 
. out due respect ing desire — v. n. to desire to scratch, 

Irreversible, ir-re-vftr'ae-b!. a.nottobe to long 

recalled [cably, without change Itchy, hsWt. a. infected with the itch 

Irreversibly, tr-rS-ver'ae-bli: ad. irrevo- lit ra, i'tem. ad. also 
Irrevocable, Ir-riv'vA-ka-bl.a.not to lie Item, I'tem. s. a new article, hint 

recalled, not to be brought back Iterate, H'Ur-ate. v. a. to repeat, do 

Irrevocably, Ir-rev'vo-ka-ble. ad. with- over again 

out recall Iterant, It'ter-Ant, a. repeating 

Irrigate, Ir're-gate. v. a. to wet, moisten Iteration, It-ter-a'shua- s. repetition 
Irrigation, tr-re-ga/shftn. s, act of wa- Itinerant, l-iln'ner-ant. a. wandering 

tering Itinerary, 1-ttn'ntr-ar-t. s. a book of tra- 

Irriguous, tr-rlg'gfc-us, a. watery, dewy vels — a, travelling, done on a journey 
Irritable, Ir're-tA-bl. a- capable of being Itself, It-self*, pron. the very thing 



ii-V/'-tA 



made 

Irritate, Ir're-taK 
Irritation, Ir-re-ti'shdn- 

stimulation 
Irruption, fr-rup'shun.s.inr. ■■■' 



Isicle, I'slk-kl. s. a pendent shoot of 
Isinglass, t'zlng-gl&s « ■ <""■ l"*" 



fine kind of Judaizf 



Jubilant, ju'b£-l»nt. a. uttering songs of 

triumph 
Jubilee, jh'be-lt. s. a public festivity 
Jucundity, ji-kfln'de-tt. s. pleasantness 
" id;usm, ju'da-ls-m. s. the religion of the 

Jews [manner of the Jews 



glue made from the intestines of 

large fish 
Islam), I'land. S- land surronnded by wa- 
ter [island 
Islander, I'lAnd-flr. s. an inhabitant of an 
Isle, lie. r. an island, a long w,-.lk in ; 

rh'irr.h or public building 
Isolated, lz'i-!a-ted. a. alone, separate 
Isnsccli's.l-s&s'st-lez. s. a triangle which 

lias only two sides equal 
Issue, lili'shu. s, passage out, event, ter- 

m ination, ev icuntimi, offspring — v. :i. 

Ec n. to send out. Come out, arise 
Issueless,lsli'sliu-les.a. without offspring, 
without descendants 



i'da-lze 



Mi, toconfoitn to the 



Judge, jodje. s. one who presides in a 
court of judicature— v, a. & n. to pass 
sentence upon, dicide, discern 

Judgment, judje'mtnt. s. decision, sen' 

Judicatory, ju'rie-ku-tor-e. s, court of 

Judicature, ju'ds-kfi-tire. s. power of 
distributing justice, coui-t of justice 

Judicial, ju-dlsh'al. a. done in due form 
of justice 

idir.Ullv, jii-dish'ftl-t. ad. in the forms 
of legal justice 

Judiciary, ii'i-dlsh'ar-e. a. passing judg- 
ment upon any thing 

Judicious, jh-dlsh'us. a. .prudent, wise 



I V O D&r, nut ;— tfibe, till., bull;— Oil ;-p6und;—fAio, this. JUS 



Judiciously, ju-dlsh'os-ii. ad. skilfully, 

wisely 
Jug, jug. s- a large drinking vessel 
Juggle, jog'gl. v. n. to play tricks b) 
slight of hand, practice ..rum or im- 
posture — s. a trick, deception 
Juggler, jQg'gl-ur. s. one who juggles 
Jugglingly, jug'gl-lng-le, ad. in a de- 
Jugular, j&'gu-l&r. a- belonging to the 
ill mat [ma Is 

Juice, juse. s, sap of plants, fluid 
Juiceless, juse'lSs. a- without 



Juicy, ju'a£. a. 

Julap, ju'lSp. s- a liquid 

July, ju'li'. a. the seventh ninnth of the 

Jumble, j&m'bl. v. a. to mix confusedly 
together — s. confused mixture 

Jump, jump, v. n. to leap, skip— ad. 
actly, nicely— s; a lea]), skip, kind ol 
stays [delicacy 

Juncate, j&ng'ktt. s- cheesecake, any 

Juncous, jfing'kus. a. full of bulrushes 



n,jungk'shun. s. u 
Juncture, jungk'tshure. s. a union, a 

June, j fine, s. the six th month of the 
Junior, ju'ne-ftr. a. the younger 

Juniper, jiVne -pox. s. a plant 

Junk, jungk. s.a Chinese ship, pieces of 

Junket, jung'klt-s. a awe. ■ . i at, • l ■ ■ ; 

entertainment— v. n- to feast secretly 

to feast 
Junto, j an'to- s. a cabal 
Ivory, I'rurte. a. the tusk of the elephant 



Jurat, jii'rat, s. a magistrate in some cor- 

JurtiU'Vy, jc.'ra-tir-e.a. giving oath 

Jm idn ..I, ji'i-i Id'de-kftl.a. used in courti 

of justice [authority 

Juridically .jiWIdMt-kal-t. ad. with legal 
Jin iitrmhun, ji'i-rts-kon'sillt. s. one who 

gives his opinion in law 
Jurisdiction, jii-rls-dlk'shnn. B. legal au- 
thority, a district 
Jurisprudence, jn-rls-pru'deuse. s. the 

science of law 
Jurist, jii'rlst, s. a civil lawyer 
Juror, ju'rur. s. one that serves on the 

jury 
Jin;, jii'ri. s. persons sworn to deliver 

tiuth upon such evidence as shall be 

given them 
Juryman, jii're-min. s. a. juror 
Just, just. a. equitable, honest, exact 
Just, just, ad. exactly, barely, nearly 
Just, just. s. muck ti^li; on horseback 
Just, just, vn. to engage in a mock, fight, 

to push, justle 
Justice, jus'tls. s. equity, a magistrate 
Jui.iicc-.liip, jtis'tls-slilp. s. rant or office 

of justice [ministers justice 

JoMi<i;uv, iiiS-tlsli'c-ar-4. s.one that ad- 
JiistiiiaUe.jas'te-fl.a-bl. a. defensible by 

law or I'tason 

JuMifi:iblei]C>s,jUs'tL.fl-Li-l]l-t]C-S. s. poS- 

sibilitv of being fairly defended 
Justifiably, jus'te-H-a-hlc. ad. rightly 

Jiisiihc,iiii'ii,jus-tc-l'i-k;iMn'j]i. s defence, 

vindication [serving to justify 

JosntkatU<.-.iL<s-T'ft-k.'!- I v. a. justifying, 

Ju«ii(i( Litur, jiis-tL-te-kl'tur. s. one wljo 

defends it jsMS&Ht 



KEE • Fate, far, fall, fat ;— mi, met ;-pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, K I C 



Justifier, jas'te-fi-iir. s. one who defends 

or absolves 
Justify, j As'te-fl- v. a. to clear from guilt 

to defend [counter, clash 

Justle, Jos'sl. v. a. & n. to push, to en- 
Justly, jostle- ad, uprightly, properly 
Justness, just'nes. s. justice, accuracy 
Jut, j At. v. n. to push or shoot out 
Jutty, jut'te. v. a. to shoot out beyond 
.Juvenile, ju've-nll. a- young, youthful 
Juvenility, jii-ve-nll'e-te. s. youthfulness 
Juxtaposition, joks-ta-pd-zlsh'un. s. the 

state of being placed by each other 
Ivy, I've. s. a creeping plant 



K. 

K ALEND AR,kal'en-dur.s. an almanac, 

an account of time 
Kali, ka'le. s. sea-weed 
Kam, kam- a. crooked 
Kaw, kaw. v. n. to cry as a raven or crow 
Kayle, kale. s. ninepins, nine holes 
Keck, kek. v. n. to heave the stomach 
Keckle, kck'kl. v. a. to tie rope round a 

cable 
Kecksy, kek's6. s. dry hollow stalks 
Kerky, kek'k£. a. resembling a kecksy 
Kedger, ked'jar. s. a small anchor used 

in a river 
Keel, keel.s. the bottom of a ship 
Keelfat, kcel'vat. s. a cooler, firofierly 

Keelvat 
Keelson, kecl'san. s. the piece of Umber 

next to a ship's keel 
Keelhale, keel'hale. v. a. to drag under 

the- keel ; oftcr.cr pronounced KeeJ- 

hawl 



Keen, keen, a. sharp, piercing, eager 
Keenly, kecn'le. ad. sharply, vehemently 
Keenness, keen'nes. s. sharpness, edge, 

eagerness [last 

Keep,keep. v. a. & n. to retain, preserve, 
Keeper, keeper, s. one who holds any 

thing [rel 

Keg^keg, vulgarly k&g. s. a small bar- 
Kell, kel. s. the omentum, the cawl 
Kelp, kelp. s. a salt from calcined sea* 

weed. [keel 

Kelson, kel'sun. s. the wood next the 
Ken, ken- v. a. to see at a distance, to 

know — s. view, reach of sight ' 
Kennel, ken'nll. s.a cot for dogs, fox's 

hole, water-course— v. n. to lie, dwell 
Kept, kept. pret. & part. pass, of Keep 
Kerchief, ker/tshlf. s.a head-dress 
Kerchiefed, 7ker'tshlft. a. dressed. 
Kerchieft, 5 hooded 
Kern, kern. s. an Irish foot soldier 
Kern, kern. v. n. to granulate 
Kernel, ker'nll. s. the substance in a shell 
Kersey, ker'ze. s. a coarse cloth 
Ketch, ketsh. s. a heavy ship 
Kettle, kct'tl. s. a vessel to boil liquor in 
Kettledrum,ket'tl-di*Qm. s. a drum made 

of brass 
Key, ke. s. an instrument to open a lock, 

term in music, a wharf for goods 
Key age, ke'ldje. s. money paid for wharf- 
age 
Keystone, kc'stone. s. the middle stone 

of an arch 
Kibe, kylbe. s. a chilblain, a chap in the 

heel 
Kick, klk. v. a. to strike with the foot 
Kick, klk. s, a blow with the fpflt 



KIN nor.nflt;— tube, tub, boil ;— Mlj— pound;— <Ain, -mis. K N E 

Kingly, king'li. 



Kickshaw, J ■ . something fan- 

tastical or ridiculous 

Kid, kid. s. tlie young of a goat 

Kid, kfd. v. a. to bring forth kids 

Kidder, kld'dur. s. an engrosser of corn 

Kidnap, kl v. a. to steal human 

beings 

Kidnapper, kid'i.ftp-ptiiv s. a man-stetrter 

Kidney, kld'ne. a. a part of an 

Kilderkin, V I ■■ .. ... s. a small barrel 

Kill, kll. v. a. to deprive of lite, destroy 

Killer, klt'lur. s. one that deprives of Kit,klt.s. a small fiddle, 
life Kitchen, kltshln. 

Killow, Ml'lo- s-ahlackishkindofcarth " 

Kiln, kll. s. a stove to dry or burn 

Kilndry, kl. v. a. to dry in a ki: 

Kim bo, klm '1)6. a- crooked, bent, arched 

Kin, kin- a. relation by blood or marriage 

Kind, kylnd. a. benevolent, favourable 
— a. race, nature, way, sort 

Kindle, kin' v. a. Kc n. to at 
to catch fire 

Kindler, kln'dl-flr. s- one who kindles 
or inflames 

Kindly, kyliul'le. ad. with good will- 
congenial, kindred, mild 

Kindness, kylnd'ncs.s, good will, favour, 

Kindred, kln'drcd. s. affinity, relation] 

relative! — a. congenial, related 
Kine, kylne. »■ plural from Cow— oi*&- 



lele 

King, king. s. monarch, a chief ruler 

Kingcraft, klng'kraft. a. the art of go- 
verning 

Kingdom, king'dftm, s. the dominion of 
a king 

Kingfisher, king'f tsh'ur, s. a bird 



royal, sovereign, no- 
Die [distemper 

Kingsevil, klnez-e'vl. a. a scrofulous 
Kingship, king ship. s. royalty 
Kinsfolk, klnz'fukc-s. relations 
Kinsman, kluz'niiln. s. a male relation 
Kinswoman, klnz'wum'un. a. a female 

relation 
Kirk, kerk. a. in Scotland, a church 
Kirtle, keVtl. s.an upper garment 
Kiss, kls. v. a. to touch with the lips 

iKXkll venae! 

l for cookery 

Kile, kvlte. s. a bird of prey 

Kitten, kit'tn. s. a young cat 

Kitten, kit'tn, v. n. to bring forth young 
cats [noise 

Klick, kllk. v. n, to make a small sharp 

Knab, nab. v. a.io bite, catch 

Knack, u4k. a. a toy, readiness, nice 
trick 

Knag, nig. s. a hard knot in wood 

Knap, nap. s- a swelling prominence 

Knap, nap. v. a. to bite, break short 

Knapple, nftp'pl. v. n. to break off with 
a sharp quick noise 

Knapsack, nip'sAk. s.a soldier's bag 

Knare, narc. s. a hard knot 

Knave, nave. a. a petty rascal, scoun- 
drel [villany 
navery, na'vor-e. s. dishonesty, petty 

Knavish, naMsh. a. dishonest 

Knavislily, ni'vlsh-lc. ad. dishonestly 

Knead, nfied. v. a. to work dough with 
tbe fist 

nee, nit. a. the joint betwe*" "•' 
and the !]»<•*• 



KNO Fate, ftr, fall, fit j— mfe, met ;— pine, ptn ;— no, move, LAB 



Kneed, nted. n- having knees, having 

Kneel, nefcl. v. n. to herd the knee 
Kneetriuute, nie'trlb-ute. 5. obeisance 
by kneeling [a funeral 

Knel, nil. s. the sound of a bell rung at 
Knew, nli. pret. of Know [to cut with 
Knife, nlfe. s. /itural Knives — a utensil 
Knight, nltC. k. a title of honour, cham- 
pion [ing knight 
Knight-errant, nlte-cr'rftnt. s. a wander- 
Knight-errantry,, nlte-errant-re. s. the 
character or manners of wandering 
knights 

Knight, nlte. v. a. toc.reatrone a knighi 
. Knightly, nlte'lt. a. befitting a knight 
Knighthood, nl.e'hftd. s. the charattei 

or dignity of a knight 
Knit, nit. v. a, (t n. pret. Knit nr Knit- 
ted, to unite by ttxturc without the 
loom, join [kn 

Knitter, nit'tur. s. one who weaves 
Knob, nflb. «. a protuberance of any kind 
Knobbed, ii6bd a. set witli ktmfti 
Knobbiness, ii6b'bt-iiis. 5. the quality of 

having knobs 
Knobby, nflb'oe. a. full of knobs, hard 
Knocki 116k. v. a. & n. to Rtrike v 

noise, cla'h— s. a sudden stroke, blow 
Knocker, nrflk'kiir. s, hammer of a dwr 
Knoll, nflle. v. a, & n- to ring or sound 
as a bell— s. a little hill [culty 

Knot, not. s, a part which is lied, diffi- 
Knot, not. v. a. & 11. ti. make knots, 
for ■ 



Knotted, not'ttd. a. full of knots 
Knottiness, nit'ie-nes. s.fullnessof knot 
h'n°"}'f ndt'd: a. full of knots 



perceive with cer- 
a. that which may 



Know, no. v. a. to 

fc.inty 
KnmvLible, nu'3-bl, 

be known 

mowing, IlMnr. a. skilful, 
Knowingly, 1.0'ing-li. ad. with know- 
Knowledge, n&l'ledje. s. a certain pw- 

- 'ption, learning, Skill, cognisance, 

Knuckle, niLkl. i s. the joints of the fin- 
ger!. — v. n. to submit 
Knuckled, nuk'kkl, a. jointed 



L. 

LA, law. intjC see, look, behold 

Label, li'bei. s, a short direction upon 

any thing 
i.abi-tit, l.'i 'j j.'ril- a. sliding, gliding 
Labial, la'W-al. a. uttered by the lips 
Labiodental, li-bi-6-nen'lal. a. pro- 
nounced by the 11 jj's and teeth 
Laboratory, lab'bA-nk-lur-e. s. a chy- 

Laljoi ious, 14-bd'ri-fis, a. assiduous, tire- 
is!)-, la-UVre-fls-le. ad. with! la- 
LaboHnusness, Ifl-bo'ft-as-nes. s. toil* 

w, diligence . 

Labour, l&'Wir. s. toil, work, childbirth 

£t n,towork;it,toil,bein travail 

Labourer, la'ln"ir-Qr. s, one who toils or 

takes pii ins 
Labouvsomr, IVbfir-sum. a. made with 

great labour 
Labyrinth, Isb'litr-lu'A. s. a mute, place 

formed with inextricable windings 



LAC nor, nut [—tube, tab, bill ; — 611 ;— poind ;— thin, this. LAM 

Lace, Use. s. a cord, ornaments of fine Lactiferous, lak-tlf'fer-us. a. conveying 

thread curiously woven— v, a. to fasten| ur bringing 'milk 
with a string, adorn with lace, beat Lad, 13d. L a boy, stripling 
Lacerahle, lAs'sir-l-bl. a. aych as may Ladder, Iftd'dur. s. a frame with steps 

lie torn . jLaite, Ude. i, tile ninuth of a river — v. 

Lacerate, I4s'a£r-ite. v. a. to tear, rend; a. to load, freight, throw out 
Laceration, lls-ser-a'»h6n. s. the act of Lading, li'diiig. s. burden, freight 

tearing 'Ladle, li'dl, s. a large spoon 

Laccralive, I.Vscr-a-lU. a. tearing ILady, li'de.s.a female title of honour 
Lachrymal, lik'kre-niil. a. generating Lady-day, li-de-d&'. a. lb 
of the Hicssed Virgin 



Laclirytnary, llk'kre-mA-re. a. cor 

laining tears 
Lachrymatory, Uk'kri-ma-tar-e. a. 

vessel to preserve tears 
Lack, lak. v. a, St u. to need, to be i 

Lackbraiu, Uk'hriue. s< one 



Lady-like, la'di-llke. ... soft, delicate, 

elegant [lady 

Ladyship, li'de-sblp. s. the title of a 

Lag, lug. a. coming behind, slow, last 

— s. the lower class, fag end, he that 

hangs behind — v. ii. to loiter, stay be- 

Lagger, lAg'gdr. s. a loiterer 
Lacker, llk'kflr. s. a kind of varnish— (Liiic.iJ, la'e-kil. a. belonging tothelaity 



a, to do over with lacker 
Lackey, llk'kfc. s. an attending ■ 
L«ckluslre,llk'lus-li'uM 



style, a short pithy expression 

Laconically, 14-fcau'i.t-kiVI-c. ad. brie fly, (Lake, like. s. ,t large 
concisely [house Lamb, lam. s.lhc young 

LLictary, iik'ta-ri. a. milky — *■ a dairv l,;unliti]i,lam'khi 

Lacteal, UVte-al, or lAk'uhw-aL a. c<m- " 
vey ing chyle— s. the vessel thut con- 
veys chyle [milky 

Lacteoiw, lAk'te-fa, or lak'ishc-us. a. 

Lactcscence, Iftk-icj/senne.. s. tendency 



Laid, lade. part. pass, of Lay 
'vant Lain, line. part. pass, of Lie 

, the couch of a hoar or 



short, brief )Laird,IariL«. a Scotch Lord, of a manor 

a concise Laity, la'i-te. i. the people as distin- 



guished froi 






pies 

a. pi 
iui ban 



to milk 



Lac 



nt. ]ak-tosV:nt. a. producing! 



ri|.|.le 



LAN Fate, $r, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— -pine, pifo;— h6, mdve, LAN 



Lamely, lamele. ad. like a cripple 
Lameness, lame'nes. 8. the state of a 

cripple 
Lament, la-ment'. v. a. 8c n. to bewail, 

grieve 
Lamentable, lftm'men-t&-bl. a. to be la- 
mented, mournful 
Lamentably, lam'men-ta-ble. ad. with 

sorrow 

Lamentation, lam-men-ta'shun. s. ex- 
pression of sorrow, audible grief 
Lamenter,la-ment'6r. s. one who mourns 

or laments 
Lamina, lam'me-na. s. a thin plate, one 

coat laid over another 
Lam mated, lam'me-na- ted. a. plated 
Lammas, lam'mas. s. the first of August 
Lamp, lamp. s. a light made with oil 
Lampass, lam'pas. s. a lump of flesh in 

the roof of a horse's mouth 
Lampblack, lamp'blak. s. a black sub- 
stance made by holding a torch un- 
der a basin 
Lampoon, lam-p66n'. s. a personal sa- 
tire— -v. a. to abuse with personal sa- 
tire 
Lampooner, lam-p6on'ur. s. a scribbler 

of personal satire 
Lamprey, lam'pre. s. a kind of eel 
Lampron, lam prun. s. a sea fish, a long 
eel [pierce, to cut 

Lance, lanse. s* a long spear— v. a. to 
Lancet, Ian 'sit s. a small pointed instru- 
ment 
Lanch, lansh. v. a. to dart, cast 
Lancinate, lan'se-nate. v. a. to tear, rend 
Land, land. s. a country, earth, ground 
-s»v. a* fe n. to set or come on shore 



Landed, lan'ded. a. having a fortune in 

land 
Landfall, 1 And' fall. s. a sudden transla- 
tion of property in land by the death 

of a rich man 
Landflood, land'flftd. s. inundation 
Landjobber, land'j6b-bar. 8. one who 

buys and sells land 
Landgrave, land'grave. s. a German 

title 
Landing, landing. 7 t - 

Landing-place, landlng-plase. y 

top of stairs, place to land at 
Landlady, lan'la-de.s. mistress of an inn 
Landless, land'les. a. without property 
Landlocked, land'16kt- a. enclosed with 

land 
Landloper, landlo-pnr. s. a landman 
Landlord, land'lord. s- master of an iniv 
Landmark, land'mark. s. a mark of 

boundaries 
Landscape, land'sk^pe. s. the prospect 

of a country 
Land-waiter, land'wa-tfir. s. one who 

watches what goods are landed 
Landward, land'ward. ad. towards the 

land 
Lane, lane. s. a narrow street or passage 
Language,lang / gwldje. s. human speech, 

style [heartless 

Languid, lang'gwld- a. faint, weak, 
Languidly, lang'gwld-le. ad. weakly, 

feebly 
Languidness, lang'gwld-nes. s. weak. 

ness [feeble 

Languish, lang'gwlsh. v. n. to grow 
Languish, lang'gwlsh. s. soft appear- 
ance 



LAP n6r, not ;— tube, tfcb, bull ;— oil j— i>6aud ;— Mid, thI* LAX 



Languishing!)', lang'gwish-lng-le. ad. 

feebly 
J,inguishment, lang'gwlsh -ment. s. State 

of piiiing, softness of mini 
Languor, lang'gwAr. s. fain Hi ess 
Lunigerous, la-uiu'jer-us. a. bearing 

wool [k ui . (1 

Lank, langk. a. loose, not fat, faint, Ian- 
Lankness, langk'nes. s. want of plump- 
ness 



L uij»quenet, lan'skdn-nct. s. a common Largess, lar'jes. s. a gift, bounty 



foot soldier, a game at cards 
L intern, lait'iaru. s. a transparent cas* 

for a candle 
Lanuginous, la-nu'jln-us.a. downy 
Lap, lap. s. the part formed by the 

knees in a silting posture— v. a. to 

wrap round, lick up 
Lupful, lap'iul. s. as much as the lap 

can hold 
Lapidary, lap'c-dar-c. s. one who deals 

in stones or geut» [ning 

Lapidate, lap'e-date. v. a. to kill by sto- 
Lapidation, lap-e-da'shon. s. a stoning 
Lapidyous, la-pld'c-Qs. a. stony 
Lapidrscence, lap-e-des' stuse. s. a stony 

concretion 
Lapidific, lap-e»dlf flk.a. forming stones 
Lapidist, lap'c-dlst. s. a lapidary, dealer 

in slopes or gems 
Lappet , lup'pur. s. one who wraps up or 

laps 

Lappet, lap'plt. s. port of a head-dress 
Lapse, lapse, s. flaw, fall, glide, petty 

error— v. n. to glide slowly, fall from 

truth or faith 
Lapwing, lap'wlng. s. a noisy bird of the 

plover khid 



Larboard, ftr'bord. s. the left hand side 

of a ship 
Larceny, lar'se-ne. s. a petty theft 
Lard, lard. s. the grease of swine— t. %. 

to stuff with bacon, fatten . 
Larder, lar'dur. s. the room where meat 

is kept or salted (jpiooa 

Large, lardje.a. big, wide, plentiful, co- 
Largeness, lardjc'nes. s. bigness, wide- 

nesi 



Larghion,lar-jlsh'an. a. the act of giving 
Lark, Urk. s. a small singing-bird 
LarumJ lar'rum. s. alarm 
Lascivious, la-slv've-fts. a. lewd, wanton 
Lasciviousness, la-slv've-os-nes. a, wan- 
tonness, looseness 
Lasciviously, la-slv've-fis-le. ad. lewdly 
Lash, lash. s. a stroke with a whip, sar- 
casm— v. a. to satirize, scourge 
Lass, las. s. a eirl, maid 
Lassitude, las'se-tade. s. weariness, fa* 



tigue 
Lasslorn, las'16rn. a. forsaken by his 

mistress 
Last, l&st. a. latest, hindmost— ad. the 
last time, in conclusion — v. n. to en- 
dure, continue— s. the mould on which 
shoes are formed, a measure 
Lastage, las'tldje. s. custom paid for 

freightage, the ballast of a ship 
Lasting, las'tlng. p. a. durable 
Lastingly, lAs'tlng-le. ad. perpetually 
Lastiognqss, las'tlng-nes. s.durabkrness 
Lastly, l&st'le. ad. in the hist place 
Latch, latsh. s. the catch of a door— v. 

a* to fasten with a latch 
Latchet, lauli'iu *. ^» , s3aRR.-^jr«v^ 



L A T . Fate* &r, ttU» fkl ;_m6 f m£t ;— pine, p!n j—ao, move, L A IT 



Late, late. a. slow, tardy, the deceased 
ad. lately, far in the day or night 

Lated, ia'ted. a. belated ^ 

Lately, late'le. ad. not long ago 

Lateness, late'nes. s. time far advanced 

Latent, lament, a. lying hid 

Lateral, lat'ter*al. arrowing out on the 
side, &c. - 

Laterality, ldt-ter-al'e-te. s. the quality 
\ ^jfhavine distinct sides 

X. Laterally3|fcer-ai-& ad. «dewisc 
Lath, la//T s. a. thinjKp of wood 
Lath, la/A. v. a. tojffup with laths 
Lathe, laT ue. s. a tuber's tool 
Lather, lam'tir. v. n. to form a froth 

with soap — s. froth of soap and water 
Latin, lat'tln. a. written or spoken in the 

language of the old Romans 
Latinism, lat'tln-lzm. s. a Latin idiom 
Latinist, lat'tln-lst. s. one skilled in Latin 
Latinity, la-tln'ne-te. s. the Latin tongue 
Latinize, lat'tin-lze. v. a. & n- to make 

or use Latin 
Latish, late'Ish. a. somewhat late 
Latitant, lat'te-tant. a. lying hid 
Latitude,lat'te-tude.s. the distance north 

or south from the equator, breadth, 

extent, room, liberty 
Latitudinarian, lat-e-tu-de-na're-an. s. 

one who allows himself great liberties 

in religious matters — a. not restrained 

by religion 
LatVant, la'trftnt. a. barking 
Latvia, la'tre-a. s. the highest kind of 

worship / 
Latrociny, latro-sc-ne. s. larceny, theft, 

robbery 
fatten, f&t'ttn. s. brass 



Latter, lat'tur. a. modern, last of two 
Latterly, lat'tur-le. ad. of late 
Lattice, lat'tls. s. a window of grate- 
work 
Lav at km, la-va'shun. s. act of washing 
Lavatory, lav'va-tur-e. a. a wash, bath- 
* ing place 
Laud,lawd. s. praise, honour paid— v. a. 

to praise, celebrate 
Laudable, law'da-bl. a. praiseworthy 
Laudableness, law'da-bl-nes. s. praise- 
worthiness 
Laudably, law'da-ble. ad. in a manner 

deserving praise 
Laudanum, lod'da-num. s. a soporific 

tincture 
Lave, lave. v. a. to wash, draw out 
Lavender, lav'y£n-dur. s. a plant 
Laver, la'vur. s. a washing vessel 
Laugh, laf. v. a. & n. to deride, make 

the noise which mirth excites 
Laughable, lafa-bl. a. exciting laughter 
Laugher, laf ur. s. one fond of mirth 
Laughingly, laflng-le. ad. merrily 
Laughingstock, lafing-stdk. s. a butt 
Laughter, laf tor. s. convulsive merri- 
ment 
Lavish, lavish, a. prodigal, wasteful, 
profuse — v. a. to scatter with profu- 
sion 
Lavisher, lavlsh-or. s. a prodigal 
Lavishly, lavlsh-le. ad. prodigally 
Lavishment, lav'ish-m&nt. 7 s. prodigal- 
Lav Ishncss, lav'Uh-nes. $ ity 
Launch, lansh. v. a. St n. to push to sea, 

rove at large 
LauncJ, lawnd. s. now written Lawn 
Laundress, lan'dr&s.s. a washerwoman 



L E A nor, n6t ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— pound ;— f/iin, this. LEA 



Laundry, lan'dre. s.room to wash clothes 

in [laurel 

Laureate, law're-ate. a. decked with 
Laurel, 16Vrll. s. a tree 
Laureled,16r / rlld. a. crowned with laurel 
Law,law.s.a rule of action ,decrec,statute 
Lawful, law'ful. a. agreeable to law 
Lawfully, law'ful-e. ad. legally 
Lawfulness, law'ful-nes. s. legality 
Lawgiver, law'glv-ur. s- legislator 
Lawgiving, law'glv-lng. a. legislative 
Lawless, law'les. a. not subject to law 
Lawn, lawn. s. an open space between 

woods, fine linen 
Lawsuit, law'sute. s. a process in law 
Lawyer, law'ycr. s. a professor of law 
Lax, laks. a. loose, vague, loose in body, 

slack— s. a looseness, diarrhoea 
Laxation, lak-sa'shon. s. act of loosening 1 
Laxative,laks'a-tlv. a. easing costiveness 
Laxity, l&ks'e»te. "> s. looseuess, open- 
Laxness, laks'ne*. 3 nesa 
Lay, la. pret. of Lie, to rest 
Lay, la. v. a. 8c n« to place along, still, 

wager — s. a row, stratum, song — a. 

not clerical [plant 

Layer, la'ar. s. a stratum, a sprig of a 
Layman, la'man. s. one of the laity, an 

image used by painters [diseases 
Lazar, la'zar.s. one infected with filthy 
Lazar-house, la'zar-h6use. 7 s. an hos- 
L izaretto, laz-Ar-rct'to. )pital 




Lazy, Ja'ze. a. idle, unwilling to work 
Lea, le. s. ground enclosed, isot open 
Lead, led. s. a soft heavy metal 



Lead, lede. v. a. pret. Led ; to guide, 
conduct, induce, go first— s. guidance, 
first place [dull 

Leaden, led'dn. a. made of lead, heavy 
Leader, leMur. s. one that leads, captain 
Leading, le'dl ng. p. a. principal 
Leaf, left. s. the green parts of plants 
and flowers, a part of a book— v. n. 
to bear leaves 
Leafless, lefe'les. a. naked of leaves 
Leafy, le'f6 a full of leaves [nation 
League, leeg. s. a confederacy, combi- 
League, leig. v. n. to unite, confederate 
— 9. a measure of three miles, a con- 
federacy 
Leagued, leegd. a. confederated 
Leaguer, le'gftr. a- siege 
Leak, leke. a. a hole which lets in water 
— v. n. to let water in or out [leaks 
Leakage,le'kldje. s. allowance for loss by 
Leaky, le'ke. a. letting water in or out 
Lean, lene. v. n. pret. Leaned or Leant ; 
to incline against— a. not fat, wanting 
flesh, thin, poor— s; meat without fat 
Leanl), lene'le.ad. meagerly 
Leanness, lene'nes. s. want of flesh 
Leap, lepe. v. a. & n. to pass by leaping, 
to jump— s. bound, jump, embrace of 
animals [year 

Leap-year, lepe'yere. s* every fourth 
Learn, lcm. v. a. to gain knowledge 
'Learned, ler'ned. a. versed m science 
Learnedly, lcVned-le. ad. with skill 
Learning', ler'ning.s. literature 
Learner, ler'nur.s. one in his rudiments 
Lease, Use. s* a contract for a temporary 
possession of hou*^ «* \»s*k»>^ 



I. E E File, fir, fill, fit j— me, tnftt;— pine, pto ;— ni, m&ve, LEG 



J.t-.isu, leze.v. n. to glean 

Leash, lecsh. s, a leather thong, * brace 

imil a Unit— ?. a. to bind, to hold ' 

■tang ' 

Leashig, le'zlng. s. Ill's, falsehood 
Least, Jtestt. u. smallest— «d. in lUe low- 
est degree [mals 
Leather, lexu'ur. s-dressed hides of ani- 
Lcaihery, |£thMl-6. a. resembling lea- 
ilier 
■ Leave, leve. s. permission, allowance, 
farewell — v. a. k n. to quit, bequeath, 
desist 
Leaved, letviL a. furnished witty EoH: 
Leaven, lev'vtn. s. a substance mi) 
vvit.li dough to make it light — v. a 
ferment, totaiut [tursal 
Leaver, le'vilr. t>. one who desert:. 
Leaves, leev/. s, fibtrai of Leal [offal 
Leavings, le'vlngz. s. remnant, relics, 
Lecher, letsh'flr. s. a w bore muster 
Let herous, letsh'ar-is. a. lewd, lustful 
Lecherausly.letsh'ur-us-le, ad. lusimlly 
I.erht-rousiiess, letsli'ilr-as-ne*. s. lewti- 

Lecliery,letsh'flr-t. s. lust 
Lection, Itk'shun. s. a reading 
Lecture, lek'tshure. s. a discourse upon 

any subject — v. a. to instruct formally 
Lecturer, lek'tthur-ur. s- an instructed 

a preacher [of a lecturer 

Lectureship, lek'tshiir-ship. * the office 
Led, led. part-pret. oiLead [rest 

Ledge, lidje. s. a ridge rising above the 
Lee, lit. s- dregs, side opposite to the 

Leetii, lei-Uh. s. a physician, a small 
aquatic auiinul, a tilood- sucker 



Leech-craft, lectsh'kraft.s. art of healin| 

Leek, 1661c- s- a pot herb 

Leer, lire, s. an oblique view — v. ». u 

look obliquely or archly 
Lees, let i. 5. dregs, sediment 
Lett, 166t. s. a law day 
Leeward, lie'wurd. a. towards the side 

on which the wind blown 
Left, lift, part. preL of Leave— s. sinis- 

trous, not on the ri^lU li..nd 
Leg, leg. s. the limb between the knee 

and hut 
Legacy, leg'a-si. s. a bequest 
Legal, le'g&l. a. according to law, lawful 
Legality, It- gal '6- tfc. s. lawfulness 
Legalize, I6'ga!-tee. \, a. to make Lawful 



legac, left 
Leg.itme.les'gA-tlnC- a. made by a legal* 
Legate, lejr'giite.s. Kn ambassador 
Legatee, if-g-ga-toe'. ». a legatary 
Leg a (Urn, It.gVshhn. s. embassy 
Legator, 16g-gi\-t6r'. s. one who leaves 

Legend, 16'jeiid. a. the register nf tlw 
lives of smuts, an includible story, an\ 
inscription [to a legem 

Legendary, l&djeD-dit-rfe, »■ pertaining 

Leger, led'jur. s. a book of tccountJ 

Legerdemain, led-jilr-ili-mane'. s sligh: 
of hand, juggle, trick ~[iie« 

Legerity, 16-jei '6-16. s. lightness,! limbic 

i^-g^ed, legd. a. having legs 

Legible, len'je-hl. a.sn, has may he real 

Legibly, lL-1'je-ble.atl.pUinh 

Legion, li'jihi. s. a body of Komnn soi 
dicrs, any great number 



LEN nor, not {—tube, t&b, bill ;— 611 ;— poind ;~Min, this. LEP 

Lengthwise, lengr/i'wlze. ad. according 

tci tlie lengili 
Lenient, li'ne-ent. a. asstiasivc, soften- 
ing— s. an emollient application 
Lcnil'y, Ien'n£-fl. v. a. to assuage, miti- 
gate 
Lenitive, lin't-tlv. a. nssuasire, emol- 
lient — s. that which eases pain, a pal- 
liative 
Lenity, len't-tf. s. mildness, mercy 
Lens, Itnz. a -. a glass spherically consex 

on both sides 
Lent, 16nt. part. pass, from Lend 
Lent, lent, s. the qu.idritgesinml fast 
Lenten, lent'tn. a. used in Lent, sparing, 
Lenticular, Ifcn-tik'kfi-lar, a. doubly con- 



Legionary, le'jun-lr-e. a. relating to a h 

gion 
Legislate, led'jls-late. v.a.toennct laws 
Legislation, led'j la-la- shin, s. the act of 

giving laws 
Legislative, 16d'j!s-la-tiv. a. giving laws 
Legislator, l£d'jis-l&-tflr. s. a lawgiver 
Legislature, led'jls-la-ture. s. the powei 

that makes laws 
Legitimacy, 14-jlt't£-m&-se. s. lawfulness 

of birth, genuineness 
Legitimate, Ifr-jlt'ie-matea. born in mar- 
riage — v.a. to make lawful [fully 
Legitimately, le-jlt'e-maie-lc. ad- law- 
Legitimation, le-jit-e-ma'shnn- s. lawful 
birth 

!S"2,'tffi£,.J ■•■"""'•>""' 

Leguminous, lt-gfl'me-nns. a. belonging 
to pulse [sure, not humeri 

Leisurable, l£'zhdr-a-bl. a. done at ki 
I.tisurably, li'zhur-fl-ble. ad. at leisure 
Leisure, Ifc'sh&re.s. freedom from busi- 

Leisurely, lfe'zh6r-te. a. deliberate 
Leisurely, lc-zh6.r-16. ad. slowly 
Lemma, Itm'mS. s. a proposition pre- 
viously assumed 
I,emon, lem'min. s. an acid fruit 
Lemonade, lim-mfln-ide'. *. water, su- 
gar and lemon-juice 
Lend, lend. v. a. to grant the use of any 
" thing, to afford 

Lender, l^nd'ftr. s.one who lends 
Leng'.h, lengfA. s. the extent of any thing 
t? material frail end to end 

Lengthen, tcng'fAn. v. a. & n. to makt 
or grow longer 



Lentiform, IJn'ie-form. a. having the 
form of a lens [eruption 

Lentigo, len-tl'g6. s. a freckly or scurfy 
Lentil, ien'tll. s. a kind of pulse 
Lentitnde, len'le-inde. s. sluggishness 
' entor, lcVtdr. s. tenacity, slowness, 

Lentous, Ifn'ltls. a. viscous 

Leonine, le'6-nlne. a. of the nature of » 

lion 
Leopard, lep'pard. s. a spotted lieust 
Leper, lep'pfir. a. one infected *1ft a 

leprosy 
Leperous, Ifp'pftr-fls. a.cnuvinir leprosy 
Leporine, Ifp'pi-rlrie l\. belonging in a 

Leprosy, lep^rA-si- s, i loathsfwredis- 
temper which cvylts '.lie br-dy with 
white scales 

Leprous, lep'prus. .. infected with [i 
leprosy 



LEV File, far, fill, fat ;~mfc, met ;— ploc, plo ; — tiA, move, LIB 



Less, lit. a. the comparative of Little 

opposedtogrfiit.tr— s.a sinallevquiiii 

tity — aij. in .1 smaller degree 

Les«c, les-sW. s. one who takes a lease 

Lessen, Ifcs'sti. v.* it. it 11. to diminish, 

grow less [ot' Less 

Lesser,] cVsur. a. n barbarous corrupt Ida 

Lesson, ies'sti. s.a task to learn Or read 

Lessor, les'sor.s. out who grants a lease 

Lest, lest, cc . tli.it not, for fe:ir that 

Let, let.v. a- tu permit, put to hire, bin. 

der— s. hindrance, obstacle 
Lethargic, li-f/jir'jJk.. a. sleepy 
Lethargy, ier//i]-ji. s. auiuruid drowsi- 
ness [oblivki 
Lethe, le'fAt. s- oblivion, the rive 
Letter, let'tur. s. one who lets or per- 
mits, one of the elements of syllables, 
a written rnessage, an epistle — v. 
stamp will letters 
Letters, let'ttirx. s. learning, crudit: 
Lettered, let'tard. a. learned, marked 

with letters 

Lettuce, let'tls. s. a plant 

Levant, le-vfint'.s. tbeeast 

Levee, levW. s. [/>.] the time of rising, 

a concourse of attendant! at ci 

dnys of audience or ceremony 

Level, lev'vll. a. even, even with any 

thing die — v. ». it n. to mate even, 

aim at— % a plane, an instrument ii; 

building 

Leveller, lev'vll-lnr. s. not who levels, 

one whodertrov. superiority 
Leveliiess,lev'ii:-nds.s.evennes«,equ;Ll- 

ity of suifiice 
Lcven, liv'vl-y, s. the same as Leaven 
Lever, le'vir. *. a mechanical power 



Leveret, 16v'vfir-lL 9. a young hare 
Leviable, lev've-a-bl. a. lh-.it which may 

be levied 

Leviathan, le-vl 'a- ih an. s. alarge water 

animal supposed by some to ineau the 

crocodile, but in general the whale 

I.evigatedfev've-gate.v. a. to rub or grind ' 

Levity, lev've-te- s. lightness, incon- 

!.*>■)", lev've. v, a. to rafte men or mo- 
ney, to mate war— s. the act of rai- 
sing money or men 
Lewd,h\de. a. wicked, bad, lustful 
Lewdly, lude'li-. ad. wickedly, lustfully 
Lewdness, liide'nes. s, lustfuluess 
if Lewis-d'orJii-e-dJie'. 5. n gulden French 



Lexicographer, ltks-i-kflg'grlf-fir.s. a 

writer of dictionaries 
Lexicography, iPks-c-k'^'gi'lf-e. a. the 

01 writing dictionaries 
Lexicon, liks't-kim. s. a dictionary 
Ley, lei.*, afield 

Liable, li'1-lij. a. not exempt, subject 
Liar, li'urs. one who tells falsehoods. 
Libaiion,ll-b£'sbun. s. an offering of wine 
l.ibb-ird, lib/bbrd. s. a leopard 
Libel, ll'btl. s. a defamatory writing — v. 
a. £t n. to lampoon, spread defamation 
Libeller, 11'bel-lur. s. a defamer by wri- 
ting 
Lilitllmis, l:'!j(-i-li>. :i. defamatory 
Liberal, Ub'ber-al. a. not mean, beco- 
ming a gentleman, gei.erous 
Liberality, llb-ber-al't-le. s. generosity 
Liberalize, llb'-cr-al-Ue. v. a. to make 

iberally, Hb'ber-rftl-e. ad. bountifully 



LIC nor, not ;— lube, til), bill ; — 611 ;— pound ;— f/iii., 



LIG 



Liberation, VHi-c-r-a'shun.s.the 

levering ov being delivered 
Libertine, lib'bcr-iln. s. a dissolute liver 

a freed hi an — a. licentious, irreliginui 
Liliei'tinism,llb'ber-Un-]zm.sirrcltgion 

licentiousness 
Liberty, llb'her-tt. s- freedom, privilegi 
Libidinous, ld--hld'e-nfis. a. lusttul 
Libidinous!)-, U-bid'e-nto-le. ad. lustfully 
Librarian, li-hra' re an.s. one who hasth< 

care of a library 
Library, ll'bril-re- s. a large collection 

of baft* 
Libi'utr-, innate, v, a. to poise, balance 
Libi-iti'iii.U'bfi-slinn.*. the state of being 

balanced 
Libra tnry, H'bvS-ti'ir-e. a. balancing 
Lice, llse./i/uiWo/Louse 
License, ll'scnse. s. exorbitant liberty, 

permission — v, a. tosti at liberty, tt 

Licenser, ll'sen-sir. ». agvnnter of per- 

Licentiate, H-s6n'sbe-atc. s. one who 
uses license — v. a- lo encourage lij 

Licentious, 11-sen'sho.s. a. unrestrained 
Licentiously, li-sen'shts-le. ad. with tot 

much liberty 
Licentiousness, li-sen'slius-nes. s. bound. 

less liberty 
Lick, lik. v- a. to pass over with the 

tongue, to Up — s. a blow, rough usage 
Lickerish, llk'f r-Ish. ? a. nice in I 
Litkerom, Hk't-r-A*. J rhoice of food 
l.ickerishncss, llk'er-Ish-nes. s. niccness 

of palate [ti 



of de-' Lictor, lik'tiir. a- n Roman officer 

Lid, lid. s- a cover for a pan, box, Etc. 

', H. s. water impregnated with alka- 

ine salt, a criminal falsehood — v. n. 

n tell n lie. to rest, lean upon 

f, Lief, a. dear, beloved 

■f, li-tf. ad. willingly 
Lie. re, luerljc a. lujiil, subject, sovt reign 

— 's. sovereign, superior lord 
Liegeman, Ictdje'nian. s. a subject 
Liefer, Ice'jur. s. a resident anibassa- 



Licoike, llk'kfir-lv 



Liei, ll'ur. s.onc thai rests or lies down 
eu. In. *. place, mam 
L-ve,li;v.Hd.williipg!j- 
eutcr.t.ncy, Icv.leii'iian-si. s. office of a. 
lietiteiwiit 

eutettaitt, liv-icn'tvlnt.s. a deputy, the 
second in rank 
Lieuteu-.iutsbip, lev-ten'nflnt-slilp. s. the 

rank or office of lieutenant 
Life, life, './ifural, Lives; animal being, 

vivacity 
Likti ... lilVlcs. a. dead, unanimated 
Litek-fsly, life'lcs-li. :id. without spirit 
Lifelike, llfe'like. a. like a living person 
Lifetime, lin-'ilmc. s. duration of life 
Lilevi-iHT, llfe'wt-rt a, tired of li\ing 
toft, Oft, r. ii. to raise from the ground, 
swell with pride— s. Ibe act of lifting 
Ligament, Ilg'ga-mfent. s. strong sub- 
stance Unit unites the bones in articu- 
lation, bond, chain 
Ligamental, llg-fl-men'tal. } 
L^inentous, %-i-mCn'lus. S mP °" 

iltteaJi«Hicnt 

Lii-Mion, ll-pfi j-hiiuv.n.-K.V.^S.vw 



it of W>ft UgMO^ nC^kA^*' ■k.'V*****^ 



L I K Fate, fir, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— nd, m&ve, 



Light, lke.s.thatqualilyof the medium 
oi sight by which we see, knowledge, 
a pharos, taper — a. not heavy, not -af- 
flictive, iiiuibli-, gay, iiiry, clear, nut 
dark— ul. light b, cl)(::i]ilj— v. a. k n. 
to kindle, guide by IJg-lit, settle, rest 
Lighten, ll'tn. v. a. & n. to enlighten, 
make less heavy, flash with thunder, 
fall or light [ships 

Lighter, Ike'flr- s. a boat for nnuiug 
Light foot, llte'fut. a. nimble, u«i 
Lightheaded, llte-hc-d'ed. a.delir 
Ligbtheartett, Hte-liir'Lfcd.a.ga),meiTy 
Lightli -»s, lltt'lts. a. wanting liglit 
Lightlv, lite'le. ad. without weight, 

bly [w, _ 

Lightness, lite lies. s. levity, want of 
Lightning, II te'tdng. s. the (lash that pie. 

cedes thunder 
Lights, lltcs.s. the lungs [dark 

Li.-.htsome, llte'siim. a. luminous, : 
Lightsomcness, Utt'sum-iies.s.lumino 

ness, cheerfulness 
Ligneous, llg'ne-us. a. made of wooil 
Lignumvitx, llg-num-vi'ie. s. a vi 

Like, like. ...resembling, equal— s.so 
person or thing resembling another — 



ad. in the H 



with 



Likelihood, llke'lt-hiid. s. probability 
Likely, llke'le. a. such as may plcabc 

probable— ad. probably 
Liken, ll'kn. v. a. to make like, compavi 
-Likeness, Itke'nes. s. resemblance, form 
Likewise, Uke'wlzc. 3d. in like manner, 
*/*o [of body. ijlurar,ne5silAww,\\ , ww.^«»\»\A^ 1 « 



Lilach, H'lak.s 

Liiied. lll'lld. a 

Lib, lil'lt.*. a flower 

Lihliiered, lll'le-llv-vi'trd. a. cowardly 

Limature, H'nii-tfire. s. filings of any 
metal 

Limb, 11m. s. a member, an edge, a bor- 
der — v. a. to supply with limbs, dis- 
member 

Limbeck, lim'bek. s- a still 

Limited, limd. a. formed with regard to 

Limber. tlm'bur. a. flexible, easily bent 
Limherness, llni'bar-nts.s. pliancy 
Limbo, llm'lA s. a place of restraint 
Lime, lime. s. a viscous substance, raat- 
r of which mortar is made, a fruit— 
a. to ensnare, smear with lime 
Limekiln, llme/kll. s. kiln for burning 

Limit, lim'mit. s. bound, border 

' imit, llm'mlt. v. a. to confine within 

bounds 

imitavy, ltm'mk-tar-e. a. placed at the 

boundaries 
Limit tinn, llm-mt-th'shun. s. restric- 

. circumscription 
Limn, llm.v. a. to paint anything 
Limner, Ifm'nar. s- » picture-maker 
Linious, ll'mus, a- muddy, slimy 
Limp, limp. s. a halt— v. n. to walk 

lamely 
Limpid, lim'pid. a. clear, transparent 
I.inipiiliic.'is, lini'pld-nes. s. clearness 
Limpingly, limp'lug-le. ad. in a halting 



LIN n&r, ndt ;— tube, tab, bull ; — 611 ;— p6und ;— Min, thisL LIS 



Linchpin, Unsh'pin* s. the pin of an axle- 
tree [ed up 
Linctus, llnek'tfis. s. medicine to be lick- 
Linden, lln'den. s. the Lime-tree 
Line, line, s- extension in length, a string, 
trench, limit, equator, one-tenth of an 
inch — v. a. to cover on the inside, co- 
ver over 
Lineage, lin'ne-aje. s. race, progeny 
Lineal, lln'ne-al. a. allied by direct de- 
scent 
Lineally, lln'ne-al-le. ad. in a direct line 
Lineament, Un'ne-a-ment. s. feature 
Linear, lin'ne-ar. a. composed of lines 
Lineation, lln-e-a'shon. s. draught of 

lines 
Linen, lin'nln. s. cloth made of hemp or 

flax— «a. made of linen 
Linendraper, lin'nln- dra'par. 8. one who 

deals in linen 
Ling, ling. s. heath, a kind of sea fish 
Linger, llng'gfir. v. n. to remain long in 

languor and pain, hesitate 
Lingeringly, llng / gar-lng-16. ad, with 

delay 
Lingo, llng'go. s. language — a low word 
Linguist, Hng'gwlst. s. a man skilful in 

languages 
Liniment, Hn'ne-ment. s. ointment 
Lining, lining, s. the inner covering 
Link, Ungk. s. a ring of a chain, torch 
of pitch — v. a. to unite, join, connect 
Linnet, lln'nit. s. a small singing bird 
Linseed, Hn'seed.s. the seed of flax 
Unseywoolsey, Un'se-wul'se. a. made 

of linen and wool, mean 
Linstodk> Wn'stdk. s. a staff of 
a match at the end of it 



Lint, lint. s. flax, linen scraped soft for 
dressing wounds 

Lintel, Hn'tfcl. e. the upper part of a 
door-frame 

Lion, 11' on. s. the king of beasts 

Lioness, ll'on-nes. 8. a she lion 

Lip, lip. s. the outer part of the mouth 

Lipotbymy, H-p6M'e-me. s. a fainting lit 

Lipped, llpt. a. having lips 

Lippitude, llp'pe-tude. s. blearedness of 
eyes 

Liquable, uVkwa-bl. a. that which may 
be melted [melting 

Liquation, U-kwa'shan. s. the, act <tf 

Liquate, li'kwate. v. n. to melt 

Liquefaction, llk-kwe-fak'shun. s. the 
act of melting 

Liquefiable, Ukltwe-fl-a-bi. a. such as 
may be melted 

Liquefy, Ukltwe-fl. v. a. 8c n. to melt 

Liquescency, H-kwes'sen-s6. s. aptness 
to melt 

Liquescent, ll-kwes'sent. a* melting 

Liqueur, 16-kure'. s. a flavoured dram 

Liquid, lik'kwld. a. not solid, fluid, soft, 
clear — s. liquor 

Liquidate, llrkwc-date. v. a. to clear 
away, lessen debts 

Liquidity, le-kwld'e-le, s* subtility, thin- 
ness « 

Liquor, llk'k&r. s. any thing liquid 

Lisp, lisp. v. n. to clip word* in promn- 
ciation— «. the act of lisping ' r 

List, Ust. s. a catalogue, place for fight- 
ing, desire^ choice^ bwt^Kt— h* -*^>*- 



II. w cv\n^ ytov^vxs x#%%>»— -» — 

wood ^ith\L\^eA,\^-'^^^*-^^^w. 



£0 FAte, far, ail, f At *~m^ met ;— pine, plo ;«po6, more, LOR 



Vopwoorf, logVud. s, a wood much used 
in dyng 

Loin, ftln.«s. the back of an animal, 
Loins', the reins 

Loiter, I loe'tor. v. n. to spend time idly 

Loiterer, 16e'tur-ur. s. an idler 

Loll, 161. v. n. to lean idly 

Lone, 16ne. a* solitary, single 

Loneliness, 16ne1e-nes. s. solitude 

Lonely, lone'16. a. solitary 

Loneness,16ue'nes»s. solitude, dislike to 
company 

Lonesome, I6ne / snn>. a- solitary, dismal 

Long, 16ng. a. not short, not soon ceas- 
ing, dilatory, protracted— ad. not soon 
—v. n. to wish earnestly 

Longevity, Wn-jey'e-te. s. length of life 

Longimetry, I6n-jlm'me-tre. s. the art of 
measuring distances "* , 

Longing, I6ug'ine. & earnest desire .-■ 

Lougingly, 16ngfYng4e. ad* with inces- 
sant wishes 

Longitude, 16n'je-tude. s. length, the dis- 
tance east or west of any meridian 

Longitudinal, lon-je-tu'de-n&l. a. mea- 
sured by the length 

Longsome, 16ng'sum. a. tedious 

Longsuflfering, 16ng-s&f fur-lng. a. pa 
tient 

tudinal direction 
Longwinded, ldng-wlnd'ed. a. tedious 
Loo, 166. s. a game at cards 
Loobily, loolje-le. a. awkward 
Looby, loo'bfe. s. a lubber, clumsy fellow 
hoof, Ibbf. t. a part of a ship — v. a. to 
bring the ship close to the wind 



Loafed, 166ft. a. gone to a distance 
Look, 166k. v. a. fc n. to seek, appear, 

behold— intj. see ! lol behold— •. the 
air of the face, act of looking 
Looker, 166k*ur. s. one that looks 
Looking-glass, 166k'lng-glas. s. a mirror 
Loom, 166m. s. a weaver's frame for 
work— v. n. to appear at sea or on the 
water 
Loon, 166n. s. an aquatic bird, sorry fel- 
low, scoundrel 
Loop, 166p. s. a noose in a rope, fee. 
Looped, 166pt. a. full of holes 
Loophole, 166p'h6le. s. a hole for a string 
Loose, loose, v. a. & n. to unbind, relax, 
disengage, set sail — a. untied, not 
tight, wanton— s. freedom from re- 
straint 
Loosely, 166se'le. ad. not firmly, irre- 
gularly 
Loosen, loo'sn. v. a. to relax 
Loosen, 166'sn. v. n. to part, separate 
Looseness, l66se'nes. s. lewdness, flux 
Lop, 16p. v. a. to cut off any thing 
Loquacious, 16-kwa'sfrus. a. full of tall 
Loquacity, 16-kwaVse-te. s. too mucl 

talk 

Lord, 16rd. s. the Divine Being, ruler 

master^title of honour— v. n. to domi 

neer 

Lordling, 16rd11ng. s. a diminutive Ion 

Lordliness, lArd'le-nes. s. dignity, haugh 

tiness 
Lordly, 16rd1e. a. imperious 
Lordly, 16rd'le. ad. proudly 
Lordship, 16rd'shlp. s. dominion, title c 

honour 
Loxe^ \&re» a* doctrine, instruction. 



L O V n6V, not;— tube, tub, boll ;^il; -pound ;—//jin, this. LOW 



Loricate, 16r're--kate. v. a. to plate over 
Lorimer, 16f re-mftr. 7 hr5dle _ ciltter 
Loriner, 16r're-nur. J • a br,dle - cuttei 
Lorn, 16rn. a. forsaken, lost 
Lose, 166ze. v. a. & n. to be deprived of, 

suffer loss, f-iil 
Loscable. 166z'a-bl. a. subject to priva- 
tion [loss 
Loser, 166z'ar. s. one who has suffered 
Loss, Ms. s. forfeiture, damage, puzzle 
Lost, lost, pret. 8c part. pass, of Lose 
Lot, lit. s. fortune, chance, proportion 
Lotion, 1(7 shun. s. a medicinal wash 
Lottery, ldt'tur-e. s. distribution of blanks 

and prizes by chance 
Loud, loud. a. noisy 
Loudly, 16ud'le. ad. noisily, clamorously 
Loudness, 166d'nes. a. noise, turbulence 
Love, luv. v. a. to regard with affection, 
like — s. a passion, kindness, friend- 
ship 
Lovelily, lnv'le-le. ad. amiably 
Loveliness, luv'lc-n&s. s. amiableness 
Lovelorn, luv'16rn. a. forsaken of one's 

love 
Lovely, luv'le. a. exciting love 
Lover, luv'ur. s. one who is in love, a 

friend 
Louver, '.oo'vur.s. an opening for smoke 
Lovesick, luv'slk. a. disordered with 
love [ing love 

Lovesong, lov'song. s. a song express- 
Lovesuit, loVsute. s. courtship 
Lovethought, luv'/Mwt.s. amorous fancy 
Love toy, luv'toe. s. a small present given 

by a lover 
Lough, 16k. s. a lake 



Lovingkindness, loVing-kyind'oes. 

tenderness, mercy 
Lovingly, luv'Ing-lc. ad. affectionately 
Lovingness, Inv'lng-nes. s. affection 
Louis-d'or, lu-e-dore'. s. a gild coin of 

France 
Lounge, lounje. v. n. to idle, livre lazily 
Lounger, 16un'jur. s. an idler 
Louse, louse, s. a small animal on the 

bodies of men and beasts 
Louse, 16uze. v. a. to clean from lice 
Lousily, 166'ze-le. ad. in a paltry mean 

way [abounding with lice 

Lousiness, lou'ze-nes. s. the state oi 
Lousy, 16u'ze. a. overrun with lice 
Lout, I6ut. 9. a mean awkward fellow, a 

clown— v. n. to pay obeisance, bow— 

obsolete • 

Loutish, loutish, a. clownish 
Loutish ly, 16ut'lsh-le. ad. awkwardly 
Low, 16. a. not high, deep, shallow, not 

loud, dejected — ad. with a low voice 
Low, 16o, or 16. v. n.to bellow as a- cow 
Lower, 16'ttr. v. a. & n. to bring low, tc 

lessen, grow less, fall 
Lower, 16u'ar. v. n. to appear dark and 

gloomy, frown — s. cloudiness of look 
Loweringly, 16ui 'Ing-le. ad f gloomily 
Lowermost, I6'tf.r-m6bt. a. lowest 
Lowlily, 16'16-le. ad. humbly 
Lowliness, 16'le-nes. s. humility, mean- 

ness 
Lowly, 16'le. a. humble, meek, mean 
Lown, 166n. ». firofierly, Loon 
Lowness, 16'nes. b. want of height, mean 

ness, depression 
Lowt, 16ut. v. a. to overdo**** 



Loving, luv'ing. p. a. kind, affectionate \^m\>\n\*V^-^^ 



MAC Fate, fir, fill, ttt ;•— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, m6ve, MAG 



Luxe, Inks, s. {-Fr.] luxury 
Luxuriance, log-za're-anse. "> ' , 
Luxurkncy,lug-zttVe-an-se.$ * CXUDe " 
rande, abundant or wanton plenty or 
growth 
Luxuriant, lug-zu're-ant. a. exuberant 
Luxuriate, lag-zu're-ate. v. n. to grow 

to Excess 
Luxurious, lug-zu're-us. a. voluptuous 
Luxuriously, l&g-zu're-us-le. ad. volup- 
tuously [delicious fare 
Luxury, lftk'sha-re. s. voluptuousness, 



M. 

MACAROONE ? mak-a-r66n'. s. a rude 

low fellow, a kind of cake 
Macaw, ma-kaw'. s. a bird of the parrot 

kind [a spice 

Mace, mase. s. an ensign of authority, 
Macerate,mas's6r-ate. v.a. to make lean 
Maceration, mas-scr-a'shan. s. the act of 

making lean, corporal hardship 
Machinal, m&k'ke-nal. a. relating to 
machines 



Machinate, mak'ke-nate. v. a. to plan 
Machination, mak-ke-na'shun. s> artifice 
Machine, mil-sheen', s. an engine 
Machinery, ma-sheen'er-e. s. enginery, 

complicated workmanship 
Machinist, ma-sheen'lst. s. a constructor 

of engines or machines 
Mackerel, mak'kcr-U. s. a sea-fish 
Macrocosm, ma'kr6-k6zm. s. the whole 

world 
Macula, mak'ku-la* s. a spot 
Maculate,mak'ku-late. v.a. to stain, spot 



Lycanthropy, li-kan'Mro-pe. s. a kind of [Maculation, mak-ku-la'shun. s. stain, 
madness 

Lying, ltfng. the active, participle of Lie 

Lymph,llmf. s. water,transparent liquor 

Lymphatic, Hm-fat'lk. s.. a vessel con- 
veying the lymph 

Lynx, llngks. s. a spotted beast 

Lyre, lire. s. a harp, /i musical instru- 
ment 

Lyrical, lir're-kal. 7 a ^«*- • „ ♦„ „ 
Lyric, llrMk. J a. pertaining to a 

harp, singing to a harp 
Lyrist,ll'i lst.s.one who plays on the harp 



spot 
Mad, mad? a. distracted, en ragetk furi- 
ous — v.a. & n. to make or be mad 
Madam, mad'um- s. term of address to 
. ladies 

Midbrain, mad'brane. *> a. hot-head- 
Madbrained, mad'brand. > ed 
Madcap, mad'kap. s. a madman 
Madden, mad'dn. v. s> to make or be- 
come mad 
Madder, s mad'dur. s. a plant 
Made, made. part. pret. of Make 
Maddcfy, mad'de-fl. v. a. to moisten 
Madly,mad'le.ad.without understanding 
Madness, mad'nes. s. distraction, fury 
Madrigal,mad'dre-gal.s- a pastoral song 
Magazine,mag-ga-z6cn'. s- a storehouse, 

miscellaneous pamphlet 
Maggot,mag / gut.s. a small grub, whimsy 
Maggottiness, mag'gut-te-nfcs. s.the state 

of abounding with maggots 
Maggotty, mag^got-e. a. full of maggots 
Magical, mad'je-kal. a. acting or per- 
formed by secret and preternatural 
powers 



MAG nor, toot ;— tube, tub, Will ; — 611 ;— pMnd ;— /Ain, TBis. MA) 



Magically, mad'je-kal-e. ad. according 
to the rites of magic 

Magic, mad'jik. s. the art of putting in 
action the power of spirits — a. incan- 
tating 

Magician, ma-jlsh'an. s. an enchanter 

Magisterial, mad-jis-te're-al. a. such as 
suits a master, lofty, arrogant 

Magisterially, mad-jis-te're-al-e. ad. ar- 
rogantly [chemistry 

Magistery, mad'jls-ter-e. s. a term in 

Magistracy, mad'jls-tra-sc. s. the office 
or dignity of a magistrate 

Magistrate, mad'jls-trate.s. a man pub- 
licly invested with authority 

Magnanimity ,mag-na-nlm'e-t6. s. great- 
ness of mind 

Magnanimous, mag-nan / e-mas.a. great 
of mind 

Magnanimously, mag-nan'e-mus*le, ad. 
with greatness of mind 

Magnet, mag'net. s. the loadstone 

M-iguetical, mag-n&t'te-kal.7a. attrac- 

Magnetic, mag-net'tlfc. $ tive 

Magnetism, mag'net-lzm. s. power of the 
loadstone, power of attraction 

Magnifiable, mag'ne-fi-a-bLa. to be ex- 
tolled or praised 

Magnifical, mag-nlf fe-kal. 1 a. illustri- 

Magnific, mag-nlf flk. > ous,grand 

Magnificence, mag-nlf fe-scnse. s. gran- 
deur of appearance 

Magnificent, mag-nlf' fe-sent. a. grand in 
appearance, splendid 

Magnificently, mag-niffe-sent-le. ad. 
splendidly 

Magnificc, mag-nlf fc-k6. s. a grandee 
of Venice 



Magnifier, mag'ne-f l-6r. s. a glass that 

increases the bulk of any object 
Magnify, mag'ne-fi. v. a. to make great, 

extol highly [grandeur 

Magnitude, mag'ne-tude. s. greatness. 
Magpie,' mag'pt. s. a bird 
Mahogany, ma-hog'a-ne. s. a kind of 

wood 
Maid, made. 7 s. a virgin, a woman 
Maiden, ma'dn. 3 servant, female 
Maid, made. s. a species of skate fish 
Maiden, ma'dn. a. fresh, new, unused 
Maidenhead, ma'dn-hed. > s. virginity, 
Maidenhood, ma'dn-hud. $ virgin purity 
Maidenly, ma'dn -le. ad. like a maid, 

modest 
Majestical, ma-j6s'te-kal. 7 a. august, 
Majestic, ma-jes'tlk. y stately 

Majestically, ma-jes'te-kal-e. ad. with 

dignity -.!■■ 

Majesty, mad'jes-te. s. grandeur, the 

title of kings and queens 
Mail, male. s. armour, a postman's bun- 
dle [ness, defect 
M»im, mame. v. a. to cripple— s. lame* 
Main, mane. a. chief, gross — s. the gross, 

the ocean, the continent 
Mainly, mane'le. ad. chiefly, greatly 
M.iinmast, mane'm&st s. the chief mast 
Mainprise, mane'prize. s. bail 
Mainsail, mane'sale. s. the sail of a 

mainmast 
Maintain, men-tane'. v. a. to preserve, 

defend, support [ble 

Maintainable, men-tane'a-bl. a. defensi- 
Maintainer, mcn-tane'or. s. supporter 
Maintenance, men'ten-anse. s. support 
Major > mA'\fa* *, ^Jtea&et — %• v^ ^5&wx 



MAL Fate, fir, fail, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, MAL 



Majoration, mad-j6-ra'shan. s. increase 
Majority ,ma-j6r'e-te- s. the greater num- 
ber, full age, the office of a major 
Maize, maze. s. Indian wheat 
Make, make. v. a. & n. to create, pro- 
duce, compel, gain, amount to, tend 
— s. form, structure - 
Makebate, make'bate, s. a breeder of 

quarrels 
Maker, ma'kar. s. the Creator, one 

who makes any thing 
Makeweight, make'wate. 3. any small 

thing thrown in to make up weight 
Malady, mal'a-de. a»'a disease 
Malapert, mal'a-pert. a. saucy 
Malapertness, mal'a-pert-nes. s. quick 

impudence 
Malapertly, mal'a-pert-le. ad. saucily 
Male, male. a. of the sex that begets 
young, not female— s. the he of any 
species 
Maladministration, male-ad-mln-nh- 
tra'shun. s. bad management of af- 
fairs 
Malecontent, male'ktin-tent '■) ' 

Malecontented, malc-kdn -ten'ted. 3 

discontented, dissatisfied 
Malecontentedly, maie-k6n-ten'ted-le. 

ad. with discontent 
Malediction, mal-le-dlk'shnn. s. curse 
Malefaction, mal-le-fak'shan. s. a crime 
Malefactor, m&Me-fak'tar. s. a criminal 
Malefic, maMef flk. a. hurtful 
Malepractice, male-prak'tls. s. practice 

contrary to rules 
Malevolence, ma-lev'v6-lense. s. ill will 

Malevolent, ma-16v'v6-lfcnt. a. ill dis- 
posed 



Malevolently, ma-lev 'vo-lent-le. ad. ma- 
lignantly 
Malice, mal'Jis. s. deliberate mischief 
Malicious, ma-llsh'As. a. intending ill 
Maliciously, ma-lish'as-16. ad. with ma- 
lignity 

Maliciousness, ma»l!sh'ns-nes. s. malice 
Malign,* ma-line', a. unfavourable, mali- 
cious, infectious— v. a. to hurt, cen- 
sure [structive tendency 
Malignancy ,ma-llg'nan-se. s. malice, de- 
Malignant,ma-llg'nant.a. malicious, hos- 
tile to life [ciously 
Malignantly, ma-Hg'nant-le. ad. mali- 
Maligner, ma-llne'ar. s. a sarcastical 
censurer [structive tendency 
Malignity, ma-llg'n?-te. s. malice, de- 
Malignly, ma-llne'le. ad. with ill will 
Malkin, maw'kin. s. a dirty wench 
Mall, mal. s. a stroke, blow — obaoletc— 
a kind of beater or hammer, a pub- 
lic walk 
Mall, roawl. 8. a large wooden club — v. 

a. to beat or bruise 
Mallard, mal'lard. s. the drake of the 

wild duck 
Malleability, mal-le-a-bil'e-te. s. quality 

of enduring the hammer" 
Malleable, mal'le-a-bl. a. capable of be- 
ing spread by beating 
Malleate, mal'le-ate. v. a. to hammer 
Mallet, mal'llt. s. a wooden hammer 
Mallows, mal'16ze. s. a plant 
Malmsey, mam'zfc. s. a kind of wine 
Malt, malt. s. grain steeped in water and 

dried— v. n. to make malt 
Maltster, malt' stir. s. one who makes 
malt 



MAN n&r, n&t ;— tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ;— Min, this. MAN 



Malvaceous, m&l-va'shus. a. relating to 

mallows [artifices 

Malversation, mal-ver-sa'shun. a. mean 

Mamma, mum-ma', s. the fond word for 

mother 
Mam met, mam'mit. s. a puppet 
Mammiform, mam'me-f6rm. a. having 

the shape of paps or dugs 
Mammillary, mam'mil-la-re. a. belong- 
ing to the paps or dugs 
Mammock, mam'mak. s. a large shape- 
less piece— v. a. to tear, pull to pieces 
Mammon, m&m'mun. s. riches 
Man, man. s. human being, the male of 
the human species— v. a. to furnish 
■with men [hands 

Manacles, man'na-klz.s. a chain for the 
Manacle, m&n'na-kL v. a. to chain the 

hands, shackle 
Manage, manldje. v. a. & n. to conduct, 
govern, superintend— s. conduct 



Mandate, man'date. s* command 
Mandatory, man'da»tur-e. a. directory 
Mandible, man'de-bl. s. the jaw 
Mandrake, man 'drake, s. a plant 
Manducate, man'du-kate. v. a. to chew 
Mane, mane. s. the hair on the neck of 

horses 
Maneater, man'ete-ur. s. a cannibal 
Maned, mand. a. having a mane 
Manes, ma'nez. s. ghost, shade 
Manful, man'ful. a. bold, stout, daring 
Manfully, man'ful-e. ad. boldly, stout ly 
Manfulness, man'fnl-nes. s. stoutness 
Mange, manje. s. the itch or scab in 

cattle [animals are fed 

Manger, mane'j&r. s.the place in which 
Manginess, mane'je-nes. s. scabbiness 
Mangle, mang'gl. v. a. to cut in pieces 
Mangier, mang'gl- ur. s. a hacker 
Mango, mang'g6. s. a fruit of the isle of 

Java 



Manageableness, man'ldje-a-bl-ncs. s. 

traciableness [administration 

Management,man'idje-ment. s. conduct, 
Manager, man'ldje-ur. s. a conductor 
Managerv, mdn'ldje-re. s. direction 
Manaiion, ma-na'shun. s, act of issuing 

from 
M inchet, nr&ntsh'lt. s. a small loaf 
Mancipate, man'se-pate. v. a. toenslave 
Mancipation, man-se-pa'shun. s. slavery 
Manciple, mAn'se-pl. s. a purveyor 
Mandamus, man-da'mas. s. a writ from 

the court of King's Bench 
Mandarin, man-dA-reen'. s. a Chinese, 

nobleman or magistrate 



Manageable, man'idje-a-bl. a. govern- Mangy, mane'je. a. infected with the 
able mange, scabby [mankind 

Manhater, man'hate-ur. s. onexhat hates 
Manhood, maVhud- s. virility, courage 
Maniac,. ma'nc-Ak. s. a mad person 
Maniac, ma'ue-ak. )a. raging with 
Maniacal, mA-ni'A-k&l. 3 madness 
Manifest, man'ne-fest. a. plain, open, de- 
tected — v. a. to show plainly, discover 
Manifestation, mftn-ne-fes-ta'shun. s. dis- 
covery [be made evident 
Manifestable, man-nv-tes'ta-bl. a. easy to 
Manifestly, nian'ne-test-le. ad. clearly 
Manifestness, man'ne-fest-ncs. s. perspi- 
cuity, clear evidence 
Manifesto, man'ne-fes-td. s. a \>uUU^ 



v 



/ 



/ 



MAN Fate, fir, fall, fit ;— me, met;— pine, pin;— anymore, MAX 



Manifold) man'ne-fold. a. of different 
kinds [fold manner 

Manifoldly ,man'ne-fold~le. ad. in a mam- 
Maniple, mtaf|-pl. a. a handful 
ManipuUr^fn^nlp'pu-lar. a. relating to 

a maniple 
Mankiller, man'kll-lur. s.a murderer 
Mankind,man-ky lnd'. a. the human race 
Manlike, man'lfke. a. befitting a man 
Manless, man'les. a. without men' 
Manliness, man'ie-nes. s. stoutness 
Manly, manle. a. manlike, firm, stout - 
Manna, man'na, s> a kind of gum 
Manner, raan'nur. s. form, method, ha- 
bit, mieajfe 
Mannerliness, man'nur-le-nes. s. civility 
Mannerly, man'n6r-le. a. civil, complai- 
sant—ad. civilly, without rudeness 
Mannikin, man'ne-kin. s. a little man 
Mannish, man'nlsh. a. like a man, bold 
Manoeuvre, mau'6-var. s. an attempt 
out of the common course of action 
' to relieve ourselves or annoy our ad- 
versary 
Manor, man'nur. s. a lord's jurisdiction 
Mansion, man'shun. s. place of residence 
Manslaughter, man'slaw-tur. s. murder 

without malice 
Manslayer, man'sla-ur. s, a murderer 
Mansuete, raan'swete. a. tame, gentle 
Mansuetude,maii'swe-tude. s. gentleness 
Mantel, man'ti. s. work raised before a 

chimney 

jS^antelet, man-te-let'. s. a small cloak 
Mantiger, man-ti'gar. s. a large monkey 
Mantle, man'tl. s. a kind of cloak— v. a. 
Sc n. to spread luxuriantly, froth, fer- 
ment 



¥ 

LVf antua, man'tsha-a. s. a lady's gown 
Mantuamaker, man'tu-ma-kur. s. one 

who makes gowns for women 
Manual, man'u-al. a. performed by the 

hand— s. a small book 
Manuduction, man-nii-duk'shan. s. gui- 
dance by the hand 
Manufacture, man-nu-fak'tshure. s. any 

thing made by art— v. a. to make by 

art and Ubour 

ManufacdRr, man-nu-fak'tshu-rur. a 

• an artificer .> 

Manumise, man'nu-mlze. v. a- to set free 

Manumission, man-nu-mlsh'an. a/the 

act of giving liberty to slaves - > 
rfiijjifcil raan-nu-mlt'. v. a. to release 

frtjBjTOavery 
Maritifable, ma-nu'ra~bl. a. capable oi 

cultivation 
Manure, ma-nure'- v. a. to cultivate, to 

dung, fatten with composts — s. soil 

to be laid on lands 
Manurer, ma-tuVrur. s. a husbandman 
Manuscript, man'6-skrlpt. s. a book 

written, not printed 
Many, men'ne. a. several, numerous 
Manypeopled, men-ne-pce'pld. a. nume- 
rously populous [seas 
Map, map. s. a delineation of lands and 
Maple, ma'pl. s. a tree 
Mappery, map'pur-e. s. the art of plan* 

ning 
Mar, mar. v. a. to injure, spoil 
Maranatha, mar-a-nar/j'a. s. a form oi 

denouncing a curse among the Jews 
Marasmus,ma-raz'm&s.s. a consumption 
Marauder, ma-rA'dur. s. a soldier that 

roves about in quest of plunder 



MAR n&r, n& ;— tube, tab, boll ; — 611 ;— poftnd ;— Min, this. MAR 



Marble, mai/bl. s. a kind of stone— v. a. 
to vein like marble [fossil 

Marcasite, mar'ka-site. s. a solid hard 
March, martsh. v. a. & n. to put in mili- 
tary movement, walk deliberately— 
s. the third month, journey of soldiers, 
grave and solemn walk, marches ; 
without the singular , borders, limits 
Marchejp, martsb%r. s. president of the 

borders 
Marchioness, mar'tshon-es' s. the wife 
of a marquis X sweet bread 

Marchpane, martsh'pane. s. a kind of 
Marcid, mar/sld. a. lean, pining 
Marcour, mar'kor. s. leanness 
Mare, mire. s. the female of a horse, 

the night-hag 
Mareschal, marshal. 8. the chief com- 
mander of an army 
Margarite, mar'ga-rite. s. a pearl 

Marginal, mar'je-naj. a « placed on the 

margin [margin 

Marginated, mar'je-na-ted. a. having a 
Margrave, mar'grave. s. a German title 
Marigold,mar , re-g61d. s. a yellow flower 
Marine, ma-reen'. a. belonging to the 

sea— s. sea affairs, a soldier taken on 

ship-board 
Mariner, mar'rln-ar. s. a seaman 
Marjorum, mar'j fir-am* s. a fragrant 

plant 
Marish, mar'lsh. s.a bog, fen— a. boggy 
Marital, mar're-tal. a. pertaining to a 

husband 
Maritimal, ma-rlt'te-mal.} _ Mwa i 
Maritime, marVe-tlm. J a ' naw 



Mark, mark. s. a token, an impression, 

a proof, an object to shoot at— v. a. & 

n. to impress, take notice 
Marker, marker, s. one who marks 
Market, raar'klt s. a public time of buy* 

ing and selling — v. a. to buy or sell 
Market-cross, mar-kit-kroV. s. a cross 

set up where the market is held 
Market-town, mar'kh-toun'. s. a town 

that has a market," not a village 
Marketable, mar'klt-a-bl. a. that which 

may be sold, or is fit for sale 
Marksman, marks'mao. s.$ man skilful 

to hit a mark 
Marl, marl. s. a kind of clay 
Marl, marl. v. a. to manure with marl 
Marline, mar'lln. s. untwisted hemp 

dipped in pitch 
Marly, mir'le. a. abounding with marl 
Marmalade, mar'ma-lade. ) 
Marraaiet, mar'ma-let. J* <l ulnces 

boiled with sugar 
Marmorean, mar-ra&'re-an. a. made of 

marble [key 

Marmoset, mar-m6-z&t'. 8. a small mon- 
Marmot, mar-modt'. s. the Mar motto or 

Alpine mouse 
Marquetry, mar'ket-trfc.. s. checkered 

work [duke 

Marquis, mar'kwls. s. a title next to a 
Marquisate, mar'kwtz-ate, s. the seigni- 
ory of a marquis 
Marrer, marVtir. s* one who spoils or 

hurts, a marplot 
Marriage, max rldje. s. the act of uniting 

a man and woman for life 
Marriageable, mar'rldje-a-bl. a. (is. fere. 

wedl<K.k. v ^^^x^\^^s»x<vt^ 

e 



File, f.\r, fill, fit j— me, met ;— pine, pJa ; — n6, move, MAS 



.ir'rld. h. conjugal 
idr'ro. s. an oleiigin< 

., mar'ro-fftt. s- a kind of pea 
ss, mar'ro-les- a. void of 

[tiiter into marriage 
i&r'rfi. v. a. U. n. to joiu ! 
i&rsh, a. a fen, bog 
ailiiw, marsh-miU'16- s. a plant 
i mii'ahftl. s- the chief officer of 
one who regulates rank t 
a feast — v. a. to arrange 
Her, mir'shil-lar. a- one that 
ges 

Is. a, m-.ir'shal.ne- a. the priso 
gin£ to the king's marshal 
ilOiii>, mi'tr'-li.il-.lii|j.s- Iheoffie 
marshal 

y, mirsh'e. a. boggy, swampy 
mart, s. a place of public traffic, 
5:1111— v. a. to traffic 
:n, mir'tin. h. a large kind of 
kind of swallow 
al, niirMtil. a. warlike 
i-tln-et'. 



Viet. 



s.akindof swal 



ishirtl in heraldry 
itgid, mar'tln-ell. s. a broad strap 
i hone made fast to the girth and 
bridle [St. Martin 

nniiis, mar'im-mfls. s. the feast of 
■r, mlr'tilr. s. one who dies for the 
h — v. a. Input to death for virtue 
rdom, mar'tur-ilSm. s- the death 

roJogy, mir-tdr-rbl'ii-jt:. s- a re- 

mar'rii v. a, to wonder 



Marvellous, mar'vfil-lfla. a. wonderful, 
strange 

M.ii'vcll'.usly, mar'vel-Ius-lt. ad. won- 
derfully 

Mr.rvellousness, mar'vtUlfls-ncs. s.won-. 
derfulness, strangeness 

Masculine, mas'ku-lin- a. male, not fe- 
male 

Masculinely, mis'ku-lm-IS. ad- like a 

Maucu fineness, mas'ku-lln-nts. b. male 

figure or behaviour 
Mash, mash. s. a mixture for a horse — 

v. a, to beat into a confused mass 
Mask, mask. s. a disguise, any pretence 
ir subterfuge, an entertainment of 
naskers— v. a.tjii. to disguise, cover, 

Masker, mask'ur. a. a person in a mask 
Mason, mi'sn. s. a builder with stone 

iry, mi'sn-re. s. the craft of a raa- 

Masqucrade, mas-kfir-rade'. s, a dis- 
guise, masked assembly— v. n. to go 

■as*,iufts.s. abody, lump, the service 
of the K«man church 
Massacre, mas'sa-kflr. a. butchery, mur- 
■r — v. a. to slaughter indiscrimi- 
tely 

Mr.ssiniss, mls'st-nts. 7s. weight, 

Massiveness, mSs'slv-nes. j bulk 

Mast, mast. S. that part of a ship to 
which the sail it fixed, the fruit of the 
oaV. a.t\i\*et\\ 



MAT n5r, nftt ;— tube, tub, bull ;— Ml ;—p6und ;— thin, thU. MAT 



Matter 9 ma'st&r.s. a ruler, chief, young 

gentleman— v. a. to conquer, execute 

with skill 
Masterdom, ma'stur-dftm. s. dominipn 
Masterless,' ma'stur-les. a. wanting a 

master 
Masterly, ma'stur-le. a. artful, skilful 
Masterpiece, ma'stur-pese. a. capital 

performance 
Mastership, ma'stdr-shlp* s. rule, power 
Mastery, ma'stur-e. s. rule, superiority 
Mastful, mast'ful. a. abounding in mast 
Mastication, mas-te-ka'shun. 8. the act 

of chewing 
Masticatory, mas'te-ka-t&r-e. s. a me- 
dicine to be chewed 
Mastich, mas'tlk. a. a gum 
Masting mas'tlf. a, a dog ef the largest 

size 
Mastless, mastles. a. bearing so mast 
Mastlin, mes'lln. s. mixed corn, as wheat 

and rye 
Mat, mat. s. a texture of sedge, flags, 

fee. — v. a. to cover with mats, join 

like a mat 
Matadore, mat-a-dore'. s. a term used 

in quadrille and in ombre 
Match, matsh. s. any thing that catches 

fire suddenly, a contest, marriage— 

v. a. & n. to equal, suit, marry, to be 

married 
Matchable, matsh'a-bl. a* suitable, equal 
Matchless, matshles. a. without an 

equal 
Matchlessly, matsh'les-le. ad. in a man- 



Mate, mate. s. a husband or wife, com- 
panion, the second in command on 
board a ship— v. a. to match, equal 

Material, ma-te're-al. a. corporeal, not 
spiritual, important 

Materials, ma-te're-Alz. s. substance of 
which any thing is made 

Materialist, ma-t&'re-al-lst s. one who 
denies spiritual substances 

Materiality, ma-t6-re-al'e-te. s. material 
existence 

Materialize, ma-te're-al-lze. v. a. to re- 
gard as matter 

Materially, roa-te're-al-e. ad. in the 
state of matter, importantly 

Materiate, m&-te're4t. a. consisting of 
matter 

Maternal, ma«t£r'nal. a. motherly 

Mathematical, maM-e-mat'e-k&L ") 

Mathematic, maM-e-mat'tlk. 5 

considered according to the doctrine 
of the mathematicians 

Mathematically, maM-e-mat'te-kal-e. 
ad. in a mathematical manner 

Mathematician, maM-e-ma-tish'an*. f i. 
a man versed in the mathematics ""J 

Mathematics, maM-e-mat'tlks. s. that 
science which contemplates whatever 
is capable of being numbered or mea- 
sured 

Mathesis, ma-Me'sls. s. the doctrine of 
mathematics 

Matin, m&t'tln.a. used in the morning 

Matins, m&t'tlnz. s. morning worship 

Matrice, mi'ttU* s> tkft. "*<*«&*<* -*. 
\ tik*v\& . . . __ -. ^^ai*« 



ner not to be equalled 

Matcblessness, matsh'ies-ne*. 8* State cA^*r\fc\Afe> t$vVn!\xV*&* 
being without an eqy&l \ fcB&sc 






MAU File, far, till, fat ;— me, i 

Matriculate, mn-trik'fl-late. v. a. to ad- 
mit to ■ mcnibt nBfta of the universi- 
ties of England 

Matriculation, ma-trft-ku-Ia'shuii. 8. 
the act of matriculating 

Matrimonial, mit-tre-ino'iii-al. a. per- 
taining to marriage, connubial 

Matrimonially, niiU-tri-mont-al-e. ad 
according to the laws of marriage 

Matrimony, niAt'trt-niun-i.s. marriage 

Matrix, ml'trlks. s. womb 

Matron, ma'trun. s. an elderly lady 

Matronal, mAt'ni-nal, or ma-tro'nal. a 
.suitable to a matron 

Matronly, ma'trflii-le.. ad. elderly 

Matross, mS-tris'. s. a soldier in the 

Matter, mftt'tiir. s. body, materials, sub- 
ject, affair, consequence — v- a. & n 
to regard, import 
Mattery, mat'iur-i. a. purulent, gene- 
Mattock, mflt'tuk. s. a pickaxe 
Mattress, mat'tris. s. a kind of quilt to 

lie upon 
Maturate, matsh'ti-rate. V- a. Si n 

ripen, grow ripe 
Maturation, matsh-u-ra'shfln. S. the 

of ripening, suppuration 
M;iturative, mAtsh't'i-ra-Uv. a. ripening 
Mature, mft-tire'. a. ripe — v. a. to ripen 
Maturely, miV-tfire'lt. ad. ripely, early 
Maturity, nift.ti're-te. s. ripeness 
Maudlin, mawd'lln. a. drunk, fuddled 
M&nra, m&w'gur. ad. in spile of, not 
withstanding 
*/■"!■ mittf, ,-. a. to neat, bruise 
'*■"*•*»*« heavy hammer— oosoitt 



M E A 

Maund, mind. s. a hand basket 
Maunder, mai/dur. v. n. to grumble 
Mausoleum, maw-s6-U-'flm. s. a pomp- 
ous funeral monument 
Maw, maw. s. Uie stomach of animals, 

craw of birds 
Mawkish, mfiw'kkh. a. apt to create 

satiety 
Miiv.ki-liness, maw'klsh-nts. s. aptness 



;e loathing 
Mai 

M,,illa,y,mlks'tl-lar-e. i a - belon E ,n S 

to the jaw-bone 
Maxim, miks'lm. s. a general principle 
May, mi. auxiliary verb, pret. Might 
May, ma. s. the fifth month of the year 
May-be, ma'he. ad. perhaps 
M:iy-d.'iy, mft'dV. s. the first of May 
May-pole,ma'p61e. s. a pole to be danced 

round in May 
Mayor, ma'ur. s. the chief magistrate 

of a corporation 
Mayoralty, mi'&r-Sl-tt. s. office of a. 

mayor 
Mayoress, ma'nr-fs. a. wife of a mayor 
Maze, maze. |, a labyrinth, confusion of 

thought— v. a. to bewilder, confuse 
Mazy, ma'ze. a. perplexed, confused 
Me, me. the oblique case of I 
Mencock, mc'bok. a. tnine, cowardly 
Mead, mtde. s. a kind of drink made of 

Mode, mede. ") s. a rich pasture 

Meadow, nied'do. j ground 
Meae,er^ mfc'gur. a. loan, starved, poor 

C 1 &C WflBBMK 



I 



M £ A n£r, nAt ;— tube, tftb, b&lt ; — All ;— pound ;— *#n, this. MED 

Meal, mele. s. a repast, edible part of] Measurer, mezh'ur-ur. s. one who mea- 
corn sures J> 

Mealy, me'le. a* besprinkled as with Meat, mete. s. flesh to be eaten, food fh 

Meathe, raeTHe. s. a kind of drink C 
Mechanical, roe-kan'ne-kal. > . 



meal 



Mealy-mouthed, me'le-mouTHd. a. un- 
able to speak freely, bashful 

Mean, mene. a* of low rank, base, mid- 
dle — s. middle rate, medium, instru- 
ment ; in thcfilural, revenue, fortune, 
power — v. a. k n. to intend, have in 
mind 

Meander, me-an'dar. s. maze, labyrinth, 
serpentine winding — v. n. to run wind- 
ing, be intricate 

Meandrous, me-an'drus. a. winding 

Meaning, me'nlng.s. purpose, the sense 

Meanly, mene'le. ad. poorly 

Meanness, mene'nes- s. low rank} sor- 
didness 

Meant, ment pret & part pass, of Mean 

Mease, mese. s. 500 herrings 

Measles, me'zlz. s. a kind of pustulous 
fever 

Measled, me'zld. a. infected with the 
measles [measles 

Measly, me'zle. a. scabbed with the 

Measurable, mezh'ur-a-bl. a- such as 
may be measured 

Measurableness, mezh'or-a-bl-ne's. $. 
quality of admitting to be measured 

Measurably, mczh'ar-a-ble. ad. mode- 
rately 

Measure, mezh'ure. s. proportion, quan- 
tity settled— v. a. to compute, adjust 

Measureless, mezh'ur-les. a. immeasur- 
able \ av^ cviv*. 



mean, 



Mechanic, me-kan'nlk. 

servile, skilled in mechanics 
Mechanic,me-kan'nlk.s. a manufacturer 
Mechanics, mc-kan'nlks. s. the geome- 
try of motion 
Mechanically, me-kan'ne-kal-e. ad. ac- 
cording to the laws of mechanism 
Mechanicalness, -me-kan'ne-kal-nes. s. 
agreeableness to the laws of mechan- 
ism [sor of mechanics 
Mechanician, mek-a-nlsh'an. s. a profes- 
Mechanism, mek'a-nizm. s. action ac- 
cording to mechanic laws 
Meconium, me-k6'ne-um. s. expressed 

juice of poppy 
Medal, med'dal. s. an ancient coin, a 
piece stamped in honour of some per- 
formance [medals 
Medallic, rae-dal'llk. a. pertaining to 
Medallion, mc-dal'y&n. s. a large antique 
stamp or medal [in medals 
Medallist, med'd&l-lst. s. a man skilled 
Meddle, med'dl. v. n. to have to do 
Meddler, med'dl- ur. s. a busy body 
Meddlesome, med'dl-sum. a. intermed- 
dling 
Mediate, m&'de-ate. v. a. & n. to form 
by mediation, interpose— 8> interve- 
ning, middle - 



able \ av^ cviv*. . ^c*^?*^ 

Measurement, m&n/ar-mfint a. memA^^\^\w^V^-^^^ t^S^** 

juration Ix* n .\i.>*rv* TttU-ftk , W fc x % ^» ^» 



M^vrtftt, \*»-*&**^f 



r p o 



MED File, &r, fMl, fdt ;— mi, met ;— ptnc, p!n ;— no, mftve, MEL 



:.. tn 



Mediatorial, mfc-dfr-l-ti'rc-tl. 

Mediatory, me'de-fLrtur-e. 
lunging to a mediator 

Mc.iiatorship, nie-di-a'tor-shtp. s. the 
officeof a mediator [mediatttr 

Mediatrix, me-de-a'trlks. a. a female 

Medical, med'c-kAl. a. physical 

M< dicallv, med'i-kal-e. ad. physically 

Medicament, med'e-ka-mein. s- any 
thing used in healing 

Medic.aiiieiit:il, lnod-e-ki-mc-nt'al. a. re- 
lating 10 medicine, internal or topical 

Medicate, med'e-kate- v. a. to tincture 
with any thing medicinal 

Medication, niod-e-ki'i-hnn. s. act of im- 
pregnating with medicinal inijrodienu 

Mcdkunable, nie-du'sin-i-bl. a. having 
the power of physic 

Medicinal, J m (. l U--sl'uil. J ■■ havm S 

physical virtue 
Medicinally, me-dis'st-nil-le- ad. physi- 

Medicine, mcd'de-sln. s. physic 
Mediety, mt-dl'e-tc. s. middle state. 

h .If 
Mediocrity, me-dc-6k're-tc, or mc-jc- 

Ok'rf-t,'.. «. bio.ill degree, middle rati 
Meditate, mid'e-siiie. v. a- U n. to plan, 

think, muse [thought 

Meditation, mcd-c-taMiun. s. deep 



Mil 



i'nc-Sn. 



Medlar, tHCifh'iv. s. a tree and its fruit 



Medley, med'Ie. s. a mixture, miscel- 

iedullar, m 
Medullary, n 

ing to the marrow 
Meed, mcld-s. reward, present, gift 
Meek, i.,''-ik. a. mild of temper, gentle 
Meektn, nii'''ko. v. a. to make meek 
Meek.y, mcek'le. ad. mildly, gently 
Meekness, mLilk'nes-s. gentleness, mild- 

Mcer, mi re. a. simple, unmixed — s. a 

lake, boundary 
Meevetl, merd.a. relating to a boundary 
Meet, unlet, a. fit, proper — v. a. St n. to 
come face to f;ice,eiiccuiuer, assemble 
Meeting, mcct'ing. 6. an assembly, con- 
flux 
Meeting-house, irii'-i t'ing-h6use. 9. a 
building where dissenters assemble 
to worship 
Meetly, mtet'le. ad. fitly 
Mectness, intet'nts. s. fitness, propriety 
Megrim, me grim. s. a pain in the head 
\iel-.i..-li,jiie, iiiel'lAn-k.'il-lil:. a, gloomy 
Melancholy, mel'lan-kol-t. s- gloomi- 
ness, a kind of madness — a. gloomy, 
dismal 
Melilot, mel'le-lQt.s. a plant 
Meliorate, me'le-d-i ate. v. a. to improve 
Melioration, me-li-6-ra'shfin. s. act of 
bettering [better 

Mt!ii>;iiy, nie-l.'-oi-'e-te.s. state of being 
Melliferous, mcl-llf fer-As. a. producing 
honey [making Imuey 

Meliilicalion, mM-W-.ft'.kaMiim.s. art of 
Mellifluence, mel-llffiu-ctise. s. a honied 
flow, a flow full of sweetness 



MEM nor, not;— tobe, tub, bill ;--M 1 ;— p6und ;— thin, this. MEN 



Mellifluent, mel-llf'flu-ent ? a. flowing 

Mellifluous, mel-llf fl6-us. 3 with honey 

• Mellow, nicl'16. a. full ripe, soft, drunk 

—v. a. fc n. to soften, to ripen 
Mellowness, mel'16-n6s. s. softness 
jrfelodious, me-16'de-us, or me-16'je-us. 

a. musical, harmonious 
Melodiously ,me-16Me-us4e.ad.musically 
Melodiousness, me-16'de-us-nes.s. musi- 

calness 
Melody, mel'16-dc. s. music 
Melon, mel'lan. s- a plant and the fruit 
Melt, m&t. v. a. & n. to dissolve 
Melter, melt'ur. s- one that melts metals 
Meltingly, melt'lng-le. ad. tenderly 
Member, mem'bar. s. a limb, tt part 
Membrane, mem'brane. s. a web of ma- 
ny fibres 
Membranaceous, mem-bra-na'shus. 
Membraneous, mera'bra-nc-us. 
Membranous, mem'brftn-us. 

consisting of membranes 
Memento, me-men't6. s. a hint to awa- 
ken the memory 
Memoir, me-m61r / . s. account of any 

thing 
Memorable, mcm'mur-a-bl. a. worthy 

of memory 
Memorably, mem'mur*-a-ble. ad. in a 

manner worthy of memory 
Memorandum, mem-m6-ran'dam. s. a 

note to help the memory 
Memorial, mc-m6're-al. a. preservative 

of memory — a, something to preserve 

or recall to remembrance 
Memorialist, me-mo're-al-ist. s- one who 

writes memorials 
Memorize, racm'6-rlze. v. a. to record 



h 



Memory, mem'mur-e. s. power of retain* 

ing things past 
Men, men- filural o/Man [a threat 
Menace, men'nase. v. a. to threaten— & 
Menacer, meVnaa-ur. s. a thrcatener 
Menage, me-nazhe'. s, [Fr.] a collectkH] 

of living animals 
Menagerie, mfcn-azhe-ur-e'. 8. [Ft*] a 

place to keep curious foreign animali 
Mend, mend. v. a. & n. to repair, grow 

better [be mended 

Mendable, men'd&-bl- a. that which may 
Mendacity, mcn-daVsc-te. s. falsehood 
Mender, mender, s. one who mends 
Mendicancy, men'de-kan-se. a. beggary 
Mendicant, men'de-k&nt. a. begging, 

poor — s. a beggar 
Mendicate, m'etiMe-kate. v. a. to beg 
Mendicity, men-dlsV-te. s. life of a b 

gar 
Menial; me'ne-al. a. belonging to the 

train of servants — s. a servant 
Menology, m6-n6ri6-je. s. a register oi 

months 
Men sal, mcn'sal. a. belonging to the tabic 
Menstrual, mens'str6-al. a. monthly 
Menstruum, mens'stru-um. s. a dissol 

vent liquor used in infusions 
Mensurability, mcn-shu-ra-bil'e-te. s 

capacity of being measured 
Mensurable,men'shu-ra-bl.a.measurabU 
Mensural, mGn'shu-ral. a. relating U 

measure [sun 

Mensurate, men'shu-rate. v. a. to mea 
Mensuration, men-sho-ra'shoii. s. the uc 

of measuring 
Mental, ment'at. a. intellectual 



beg- 



Fate, Br, 



, met; — pine, ptn;— no, move, MES 



Mention, men'*h&n. s. recital c! a 
thing — v. a. to express in words 
writing 

Mercantile, mer'kiln-tll. a- trading 
Mercenarmess, mtr'se-iia-ri-ni-s. s. vc- 

Merctmary, mer'st-nA-rt. a, venal, hi- 
red— s. a hireling, one serving 6wp*J 
Mercer, m^r'sflr. s. one who sells >ilk.i 
Mercery, mer'sar-i. s. dealing in silks 
Merchandise, meVtshan-dlze. s- traffic. 
trade, 



Merchant, n^r'tshftnt. s. one who traf- 
fics tn remote countries [chant 
Mercu.arjtly,mer'tshAiit-li\ a. like a met 
Merchant-man, mcr'tsh Ant-man. s. 

ship of trade 
Mcrch;tnt«ule, mir-tshAnt-A-b]. a. fit t 

be bought or sold 
Merciful, inir'st-'fCd. a. compassionate 
Mercifully, mer'se-hil-lt. ad. tenderly 
Mercifulness, mer'se-ful-ncs. s- tender- 
Merciless, roiv'si-I5s. a. void of mercy 
Mercilessly, mei'se-lfs-le. ad- in a man- 
rier without pity [P'ty 

MercHessness, mcr'si-lis-nis, s- want of 
Mercurial, mer-kfi're-AI. a. sprightly, 

consisting of quicksilver 
Mercury, m6r'kG-re. s. quicksilver 
Mercy, mtr'st. s. tenderness, pardon 
-Mere, mire. a. that or this only, such 
and nothing else, this only— s. a large 
pnol or Ink e, a bcundury 
Merely, vMv'K.zt. simply 



Meretricious, mtr-ro -Irish 'is. a. lewd 
Meridian, mi- rid 'e.- An, or tni-rld'je-An. 
a. noon, mid-d;iy, tin- tint; drawn from 
north to south which the sun crosses 
at noon— s. at the point of noon, ex- 
tended from north to south 
Meridional, me-rid'i-o-tjal. a. southern 
MerHlionality.nii-rld-L-iJ-nM'fe-ti. s. po- 
sition in the si'uth [i southern aspect 
Meridionally, me-rld'tr-6-nal-lt. ad. with 
Merit, m£r It. s. desert, claim, right— 

v.a. to deserve, earn 
Merftbriout, mJr-rt-tiAc-fls a. deserv- 
ing of reward, high in desert 
Mfi'itoriou>lj , mil --re-tG'rfc-iis.lc. ad. in 

a deserving manner 
Mei'itorioUMicss, nifr-ii'-tA'ri-fts-nis. s. 

the state of deserving well 
Mermaid, mir'madc. s. a sea woman 
Merrily, mer'ri'-Ii. ad. gayly 
.Meriiiii^ke, rner'ri--maki:. v.n. to feast 
Merriment, mtr're.-mint. s. mirth, 
guycty [si-ion 

M. ii uits-i, mi v'lv-nes. s. merry dispo- 
Merry, mtr'rt. a. cheerful, gay 
Merry -andrew,mcr-rfc-An-di'6u. 9. a buf- 
foon, a jack-pudding 
Mersion, mcr'shun. s.the act of sinking 
Mesecms, mi-setrnz'. iinpers. verb. I 

think, it appears to me 
Mesh, mish. s. the space between the 
threads of a net— v. a. to catch in a. 



net 






-. ad. simply, only 



Meshy, mtsh'e. a 
Meslin, mes'lln. s 
MiGM^ftifchva>e3&*«.'qpftntitj "TIuhI'i 

v it. w nt, v> tei^'^w 



MET n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bill ; — 6il 5— pound ;— /Ain, this. MET 



Messenger mes'sen-jur. s. one who car- 
ries an errand [Christ 

Messiah, mes-sl'a. s. the Anointed, 

Messieurs,mesh'sh66rz,ormesh-sh66rz'. 
s. [Fr.] sirs, gentlemen 

Messmate, mes'mate. s. one who eats 
with another 

Messuage, mes'swadje. s. a house, &c. 

Met, met. pret. & part of Meet 

Metal, met'tl. s. a hard compact body, 
malleable and capable of fusion, cou- 
rage, spirit 

Metallical, me-tal'le-kal. 1 a. partaking 

Metallic, me-tal'llk. 3 of metal 

Metalliferous, met-tal-llf'fer-us. a. pro- 
ducing metals 

Metalline, mfet'tal-tine. a. impregnated 
with metal 

Met alii st, met'tal-llst. s* a worker of! 
metals [of metals 

Metallurgist,met'tal-lQr-jlst. s. a worker 



Metaphysics, met'ta-flz-lks. s. ontology, 

the doctrine of the general affections 

of existing substances 
Mete, mete, v. a. to measure 
Metempsychosis, me-temp-sc-k6'sls. s. 

the transmigration of souls from body 

to body 
Meteor, me'te-ur, or me't&he-fir. & any 

bodies in the air that are of a transi- 
tory nature 
Meteorological, me-teAj-ro-lod-je-kal. a. 

relating to meteors 
Meteorologist, me-te-o-rollo-jlst s. a 

man skilled in meteors 
Meteorology. me-te-6-r6i'16-je. a. the 

doctrine of meteors 
Meteorous, me-te'6-rus. a. having the 

nature of a meteor 
Meter, me'tur. s. a measurer 
Metheglin, me-Meg'lln. s. a strong drink 

made from honey 



Metallurgy, met'tal-lftr-je. s. the art of Methiuks, me-Mlnks'. v. impers. } think 



working metals 
Metamorphose, met-ta-m&r'ffls. v. a. to 

change the form of any thing 
Metamorphosis, met-ta-morfo-sls. 

change of shape 
Metaphor, met'ta-fur. V the figurative 

application of a word 
Metaphorical,met-ta-ror'e-kal. 7 
Metaphoric, mfct-tA-fi&r'lk. 3 ** 

literal, figurative 
Metaphrase, met'ti-fraze. s. a mere ver- 
s bal translation [translator 

Metaphrast, m6t'ta-frflst. a. a literal 
Metaphysical, met-ta-f !z'e-kal. 
Metapin sic, mdt-tA- 1 h'lk. 
relating to metaphysics 



not 



Method, merA-ud- s. convenient order, 
a mode or manner 

Methodical, me Mod'e-k&l. a. ranged in 
due order 

Methodically, me-//j6d'e-kal-e. ad. ac- 
cording to method and order 

Methodize, mef/i'6-dlze. v. a. to regulate 

Methodist, mcf A'6-dlst. s. an observer of 
method, a new kind of Puritan 

Methought,me-^awt'. pret. of Methinks 

Metonomy,me-t6n'e-me, or met'o-nlm-e. 
s. a rhetorical figure by which one 
word is put for another 

\Me\x*, \nU\3b\ . s. \fcfc*ss«*. ^ **«*=*• 






MID Fate, fir, fill, fit ;— mi, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, more, MIL 



Metropolis, me-trop'po-lls. s- the chief 

city of any country or district 
Metropolitan, ro£t-tr6-p6i'le-tan. s. ai 
archbishop — a. belonging to a metro- 
Mettle, met'tl. s. spirit, courage 
Mettled, tnet'tld. a. sprightly, coura- 

Mittlcsome, met'tl-sflm. a. lively, brisk 
Mmlesomely, toet'll-sim-lt.-. ad. with 

sprightliness 
Mtw, mil. s. an enclosure, cry of a cat 
osouall as a child 



Middlemost, mid'dl-roost. a. being in 

the middle 
Middling, midline, a. of middle rank 
Midland, mid'lftnd. a. remote from the 

Midpe, mldje. s. a small fiy 
Midleg, mld'leg. s. middle of the leg 
Midmost, mld'm6st. a. the middle 
Midnight, mid'nlte. s. twelve it night 
Midriff, mld'drff.s the diaphragm [>ea 
Mid-sea, nild'st. ?.. (lit Muditenanesn 
Mid-t*ipman, nilil'ship-mau.a. the lower 
officer on board a ship 



Mezzotinto, met-s6-tln't6. s. a kind of Midst, midst, s. middle 



engraving 
Miasm, ml film. s. a particle or a 

supposed to arise from putreFyin] 

poisnnous bndies 
Mice, mlse. i. fitural of Mouse 
Michaelmas, mlk'kel-mus. s. thefca: 

the archangel Michael 
Miche, mltsh. v. n. to be secret 
Michcr, mltsh'ur. s. a lazy loiterer 
Mickle, mlk'kl. a. much, great 
Microcosm, ml'kro-kozm. s. the little 

world— man U so culled 
Micrography, ml-krog'ri-fe. 9. descrip- 
tion of minute objects [instrument 
Microscope, ml'kr6-skipe. s- an optic 
Micrometer, ml-kr6m'me-tQr. s. an f 

strument to measure small spaces 
Microscopic, m1-kr6-sk6p'plk. a. i 

scmliling a microscope 
Mid, mid, a. middle fw 

Mid-course, mldVirse s. middle of the 

mld'ill. a. equally distant from 1 



A-ifMl.j, 



Midst, midst, a. midmost 
Midsummer, uiid'suru-miir. s. the sum- 
mer solstice 
Midway, mld'wa. s. middle of the way — 
a. middle between two p'jees — ad. in 
the middle of the passage 
Midwife, mld'wlfe. s. a woman who as- 
women in childbirth [wife 

Midwifery, mld'wtf-ri.s. trade of a mid- 
Midwinter, mld'wln-tir. s. the winter 

solstice 
Mien, mene. s. air, look, manner 
Might, mite. pret. of May— s. power, 

strength 
Mightily, ml'tMi. ad. powerfully 
Mightiness, ml'te-ni*. s. power 
Mighty, ml'te. a. powerful, strong 
\liri ■■iticin, ml-gra'shfra- s, act of chan- 
ging place 
Mik.li, mikli. n. giving milk 
Mild, mild. a. kind, soft, gentle, not acrid 
MUSt&eM , sSS flfc. *. * diieanG in plants — 



o extrcmes—s. a middle part \^l\\4\s,w»fli>fe-« :t ^ M&, i 



MIL n&r, not ;— tube, tub, bul) ; — 611 ;— pound ;— thin, this. MIN 



Mildness, mild'nes. s. gentleness, clem- 
ency 
Mile, mile. s. a land measure of 1760 

yards [seed 

Miliary, mll'ya-re. a. small, like millet 
Militant, mire- tan t. a. fighting, engaged 

in warfare with hell and the world. 
Military, mll'c-ta-r£. a. warlike 
Militia, mll-llsh'ya. s. the train bands 
Milk, milk. s. liquor from the paps of 

females— v. a. to draw milk from a 

cow, &c. 
Milken, mllk'kn. consisting of milk 
Milker, mllk'ftr. s. one who milks 
Milkiness, miik'e-nes. s. softness like that 

of milk 
Milklivered, miik'liv-vurd. a. cowardly 
Milkpottage, mllk-pftt'tldje. s. milk and 

oatmeal boiled [ed man 

Milksop, inllk's6p.s. a soft feeble-mind- 
Milky, mllk'e. a* made of or yielding 

milk 
Milky-way, mllk'e-wa. s. the galaxy, a 

broad white track in the heavens 
Mill, mil. s. an engine to grind — v. a, to 

grind, to stamp 
Millenarian, rolMe-na're-an. s. one who 

expects the millennium 
Millenary, mll'le-na-re. a. consisting of 

a thousand 
Millennium,mll-l£fr'ne-um. s.a thousand 

years, Christ's reign with the faithful 

upon earth after the resurrection 
Millennial, nrtlMen'n£-al. appertaining to 

the millennium * 
MUlepedes,mil'le-peclz.orroll-lep'e-dez. 



Millesimal, mll-leVse-mal. a. thousandth 
Millet, mil'lits. a plant, a fish 
Milliner, mlllln-nur- s. one who sells 

ribands and dresses for women 
Millian,mil'yon. s. ten hundred thousand 
Millionth, mll'y un*A. s. the ten hundred 

thousandth 
Milt, milt, a, sperm of the male fish, 

the spleen 
Milter, mllt'ur. s. the male of any fish 
Mime, mime, a a buffoon— y. a. to play 

the mime 
Mimer, ml'mur. s. a mimic, buffoon 
Mimetic, me-met'lk. a. apt to imitate 
Mimical, mlm'me-kal. a. imitative 
Mimically, mim'me-kal-6. ad. in imi- 
tation 
Mimic, mlm'mlk. *, a ludicrous imita- 
tor — a. imitative— v. a. to imitate as a 
buffoon [tation 

Mimicry, mlm'mlk-rc.s. burlesqueimi* 
Mimographer, me-m6g'gra-fur. s. a 

writer of farces 
Minacious, me-na'shus. a. fuBof threats 
Minacity, me-naYse-ie. a disposition to 

use threats 
Minatory, mln'na-tor-e. a. threatening 
Mince, mlnse. v. a. fit n. to cut into very 
small parts, to palliate, to affect nicety 
Mincingly, mln'sing-le. ad. affectedly 
Mind, mind, a intelligent power, opi- 
nion— v. a. fit n. to mark, mind, in- 
cline 
Minded mind'ed. a. disposed, inclined 
Mindful, mind'fnl. a. attentive 
Mindfully, mfe&'ttfe-Vt. *fc- «s»£s*ae% 



s. wood-lice M\T\ftfa\Ttt^^^^^ 

who attends a mWMiwSteaa^te 



Miller, mll'l&r. a* one 



MIS File, fir, fill, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, i 



M I R 



Minnow, mtii'nb. s. a very small fish 
Minor, ml'iiftr.a. petty, less, smaller — 
s. one under age, the second pruposi- 
tioninasjllogism 
Miiuirity, mt-1161'e-ie. s- the state of be- 
ing under age, the smaller number 
MinoUur, in hi 'no- taw r. s. a monster, 

half man and half hull 
Minstrel, mliAtrll. s. a musician 
Minstrelsy, itilh'str£l-se. s. itiusic 
Mint, mint. s. a plant, the place where 
money is coined—*, a. to coin, invent 
Mintage, mint'idje. 3. duty paid for coin- 
ing 
Minter, mlnt'ur. s. a coiner 
Minuet, min'nOi-lt, s. a stately dance 
Milium, uiin'ndm. s. a small tJJCj note 

of slow time 
Minute, me-nute'. a. small, little 
Minute, mtn'nit. s. siytieth part of an 
hnur— v. a. to set down in short hinti 
Minutely, me-nutc'li, ad. exactly 
Minutely, njit/nlt-le. ad. every minute 
Minuteness, me-nute'nis. s. Ktnallnesg. 
Minx, mingks. s. a she puppy, a pert, 
wanton girl 

Miracle, mlr'a-kl. s. a wonder, an effect 

above natural power 

Miraculous,me-rak'ku-ris. a. effected by 

power more tlun natural [miracle 

Miraculously, me-rnk'kn-lus-le. ad. by 

Miracolousnets, me-r\k'ki'i.lAs-ii£s. s. 

superiority to natural power 
Mire, mire, s, mud, dirt 
i,mln-nls-tra'sh6.n. a. agency Mire, mire. v. a. to whelm in the mud 
in Jn'iiJs-ti'e. a, office, persons Miriness, ml're-nes. s. fullness oF mire 
employed in [lie public a/Tnis trf'.t sta.\.e-/SA\v\ ■.« , wiV'ttn . s. «A«k*.vl\^,Uuis 
Mmiism, ml a yciai. ft vermilion , red ]MW Nftte oftfl*" *> Mfcsfcsisfc, *p-i<e^ 



Mine, mine. pron. pons. btl'jn^iiK- to m< 
— s. .' place where mineral:, '.re rlug— 
v. u,.St n. to sap, to dig mines ur bur 
rows [tali 

Miner, mlne'ur.s. one that digs for me 

Mineral, mln'er-al. s. fossil body — u 
consisting'if fossil bodies 

Mineraliit, mln'ner-al-ist. s. one skilled 
in minerals 

Mineralogist, mln-ner-al'IO-jlst. s. out 
wlio discourses on minerals 

Mineralogy, mlii-iitr-il'lu-jt.s. the doc- 
trine of minerals 

Mingle, mlng'gl. v. a. Stntn mix, to bt 
mixed— 9. miilui-e, medley 

Mhigler, mlng'gl-nr. s. one who mingle- 

Miniature, mln'c-tiire. s. representation 
in a small compass 

Minikin,niiti'ne-kln. a. small, diminutive 

Minim, mln'nlm. s. a small being, a 

Minion, min'y&n. s. a favourite [lead 
Minious, mtn'yus. a. of the colour oi red 
Minish, mln'nlsb.v. a. to lessen 
Minister, mln'nla-tfir.s. an. agent, an of- 
ficer of the state or of the church, a 
delegate— v. a. £t n. to give, supply, 
to attend 011 the service of God 
Ministerial, min-nls-tf rc-31. a. sacerdo- 
tal, pertaining to ministers of state 
Ministcry, mln'Is-tiJi'-e.. s. office, servi 
Miuistra!, mtn'nls-trll. a. pertaining 



Ministrant, mln'nis-trant. a. attendant 

Mi ■ 



: 



MIS nor, n6t ;~tube, tub, bull ;~oil ;~p6und ;— thin, this. MIS 



Mirthful, merf/r'ful. a. merry, gay 
Mirthless, raerM'les. a. joyless 
Miry, ml're. a. deep in mud, muddy 
Mis, mis. an inseparable particle used 

in composition to mark an ill sense 
Misadventure, mls-ad-ven'tshure. s. ill 

luck 
Mi&adventored, mis-ad-ven'tshurd. a. 

unfortunate 
Misadvised, mls-ad-vlzd'. a. ill directed 
Misanthrope, rais'an-f Arope. s. a. hater 

of mankind 
Misanthropy, mls-an'rAro-pe. & hatred 

of mankind 
Misapplication, mls-ap-ple-ka'sh&a. a. 

application to a wrong purpose 
Misapply, mls-ap-pli'. v. a. to apply to 

wrong purposes 
Misapprehend, m!s-ap-pre-hend / . ▼. a. 

not to understand rightly 
Misapprehension, mls-ap-pre-hen'shun. 

s. mistake 
Misascribe, mts-as-skribe / . v. a. to as- 
cribe falsely [erroneously 
Misassign, mls-as-slne'. v. a. to assign 
Misbecome, mls-be-kura'. v. a. not to 

become 
Misbegot, mls-be-g6t'. } . 

Misbegotten, mls-be-got'tn. 5 a - uwaw 

fully begotten 
Misbehave, mls-be-have'. v. n. to act ill 
Misbehaviour, mls-oe-have'yur. s. ill 

conduct 
Misbelief, mls-be-leef. s. a wrong belief 
Misbeliever, mls-be-lee'vur. s. one that 



holds a false religion 
Miscalculate, mls-kal'ka-lite. ▼. m. tD\M\BW**\^^w*x^^^ 



Miscal, mls-kawr. ▼. a. to name impro- 
perly [abortion 
Miscarriage, mfs-karMdje. s. failure, 
Miscarry, mls-kar're. v. n. to fail 
Miscellaneous, mis-sel-la'ne-us. a. com* 

posed of various kinds. 
Miscellany, mts'sel-len-6. s. a collection 

of various kinds 
Mischance, mls-tshanse'. a. ill luck 
Mischief, mls'tshlf. s. harm, hurt 
Mischievous, imVtsh&-vos. a. hurtful, 

spiteful 
Mischievously, m!s'tshe-*us-le. ad. hurt- 
fully [hurtfulness 
Mischievousness, mls'tshe^vus-nes. &• 
Miscible, mis'&e-bl. a. possible to be 
mingled [quotation 
Miscitation, mls-si-ta'shnn. s. unfair 
Miscite, mis-site', v. a. to quote wrong 
Misclaim, mis-klame'. s. mistaken claim 
Misconceit, mls*k6n-seet / . } 
Misconception, mls-kftn-sep'shon. 3 *" 

a wrong notion 
Misconduct| mls-kdn'dukt «, ill man- 
agement 
Misconduct, mls-kon-dukt'.^ a. to man- 
age amiss 
Misconstruction, mls-kon-struk'shon. s. 

wrong interpretation 
Misconstrue, fnls-k6n'stru. v. a. to inter- 
pret wrong [cessation 
Miscontinuance, mls-kon-tln'nn-anse. s. 
Miscreance, mfs'kre-anse. s. unbelief 
Miscreant) mls'kre-ant. s. an unbe- 
liever, a vile wretch 
Miacreate,%T&Vv\sfe.-Vxs? . "\ ^ Vsra^-V 



reckon wrong 



¥ £ 



WT&»XK?V&1 



MIS Fate, fir, fill, ttt ;~me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, meve, MIS 



Misdeed, mls-dced'. s. evil action 
Misdeem, mls-dtem'. v. a. to mistake 
Misdcmean, m1«-iit>ni£ne'. v. a. to b 
eill 



Misdemeanor, mls-dt-mi'n&r. g. ill be- 
haviour 
Misdo, rols-d&6'. v. a- to do wrong 
Misdoubt, mh>d6it/- v. a. to suspect of 
deceit or danger — a. suspicion, irre- 
solution 
Misemploy, mls-em-pl6c / . v. a. to use to 

wrong purposes 
Misemploy mem, mls-em-ploc'nitnt. s. 

improper application 
Miser, nil'zfir. 3. a covetous wreich 
Miserable, mlz'z&r-a-b). a. unhappy, 
worthless [of misery 

Mi*erab!ene5s, mta'zir-1-bl-nes. s. stale 
Miserably, mlz'zo.r-1-blt. ad. unhappily 
Misery, mlz'iQr-e. s. urihappiness 
Misfashion, mls-fash'un, v. a. to form 
■ wrong 

Misfortune, mls-for'tshiine. s. ill luck 
Missive, mh-glv'. v. a. to fill with doubt 
Misgovern ment, mU-giLv'urn-mfcnt, s. 

ill adniiiii-itnitinn nt' public affairs 
Misguidance, mls-gyl'dinse. s. false di 

Misguide, mls-gylde'. v. a. to direct ill 
Mishap, mis-hip', s. ill luck 
Mishder,mls-!n-fer'. v.a.to infer wrong 
Misinform, mls-ln-form', v. a. to deed 

b> false accounts 
Misinformation, mls>In-f6r-ma r sh&n. 

false intelligence 
airahiterpret, mls-ln-ter'prit. ▼. a, to 
explain wrong 
Misjoin, mls-j6!n', v. a. tojoinunfiUy 



L'-nitrns. 



Misjudge, mis-judge', v. a. to judge ill 

Mislay, nila-la'. v. a. to lay in a wrong 
place [wrong way 

Mislead, mls-ltde'. v. a. 10 guide a 

Mis! ike, mls-llke'.i.a. lodisapprove— s. 
distaste [nage ill 

Mismanage, mis-mftn'ldje- v. a. t 

"" silianagement, mh-mftn'ldje-n 
II management, ill conduct 

Mismatch, mU-ma'.sh'. v. a. to match 
isuitably 
lame, mis-name', v, a. to call wrong 

Misnomei , mli-Nu'miir. »■ an indictment 
under a wrong name 

Misobserve, m(s-6b-r.erv'. v. a, not to 
observe accurately 

Misogiimist, mt-sug"'ga-mUt. s. a mar- 
riage hater 

MiM-,;vm, nit-$ud'ji"-ne. s. hatred of 

MiM'iilcr, mis-6r'dflr. v. a. to eon- 
Misovilfrly, mis-dr'dir-le. a. irregular 
Mispend, mis-spend', v- a. to waste 
MiipcrsuHsion, mls-pcr-swa'shGn. s. 

wrong notion 
Misplace, mis-plisc'. v. a. to mislay 
Misji.ise, mis-prize', v. a. to mistake, 

scorn [concealment 

Misprision, mls-prlzh'fin. s. mistake, 
\li-)ivn|nir;ifin. oii--]ir.'i-pi'ii'sli(in. v. &- 

to join with due proportion 
Misquote, inis-kwote', v. a. to quote 

falsely [wrong 

Misvitiic, mls-rt-slle'. v. a. to reiite 
Misreckoo, mis-rek'n. v. a. to reckun 

AYisieWe, gftxj tt lfcjf- v. a. to relalt 

\ fck\w\v 



M*S ^ftdt;— rtbe,t6b,b6U;^^«}--p«iid J — /Ain, Mb. MIT 



Misrelation, mls-re-bVtbun. s. false ntr- MMtemper, sals-tem'par. ▼. a. to 
rative [err by memory per Hi [neousljr 

Misremember, mls-re-mem'bar. t. a. to Mistertn, mis-term', v. a* to term erro- 

Misreport, mls-re-p6rt'. v.,a. to give a Mi*think,mis-/4fok/.v. a. to think wrong 
False account of—*, faise account Mistime, mis-time*. ▼. a. not to time 

Misrepresent, mls-rep-pre-aent'* v. a. right 
to represent not at it is Mistiness, mla'te-nes* a, cloudiness 



Misrepresentation, mts-rep-pre-ten-ta'- 

shan. s. act of misrepresenting 
Misrule, mls-ro61'. a. tumult, revel 
Miss, mis. s. a term of honour to a young 
girl, concubine — v. a. 8c n. not to hit, 
fly wide, to fail to obtain—*, toss, want, 
mistake 
Missal, rals'sal. s. the mass book 
Missay, mls-sa'. v. a. to say HI or wrong 
Misscem, mis-seem', v.n.to misbecome 
Misserve, m!s-serv'. v. a. to serve un- 
faithfully 
Misshape, mls-shapo'. v. a. to shape ill 
Missile, mls'sil. a. thrown by the hand 
Mission, mlsh'un. s. commission 
Missionary, mtsh'&n-nar-re. > 
Missioner, mlsh'un-nur. $ 

sent to propagate religion 
Missive, mls'slv. a. such as may be sent 
Misspeak, mls-speke'. v. a* to speak 

wrong 
Mist, mist. b. a low thin cloud, small 
thin rain— v. a. to cloud, cover with 
a vapour 
Mistakable, mtB-ta'ka-bL a. liable to be 

conceived Wrong 
Mistake, mis-take', v. a. 6c n. to con- 
ceive wrong, err— s. error 



s, one 



Mistion, mls'tshua. s. state of being min- 

gied 

Mistletoe, ai1z'zl»t6. s. a plant 
Mistook, oils-took', pret. of mistake 
Mistress, mls'trl*. s. a woman who go* 

vernt, concubine 
Mistrust, mis-trust', v. a. to suspect 
Mistrust, mis-trust', a. diffidence, sus- 
picion 
Mistrustful, mfe-trust'ful. a. diffident 
Mistrustfulness, mls-trost'ful-nes. s. diffi- 
dence, doubt [mistrust 
Mistrustfully, mls-trust'ful-e. ad. with 
Mistrustless,mls-trast / les. a. unsuspect- 
ing 

Misty, mls'te. a. overspread with mist 
Misunderstand, mls-an-dur»stand'. V. a* 

to misconceive 
Misunderstanding,m!s4Su-dur-stand'ing. 

s. difference 
Mtsusage, mls-u'aldje. a. abuse, ill use 
Misuse, mls-ase/. ▼. a. to abuse 
Misuse, mis-use', s. bad use 
Mite, mite. s. a small insect, small par- 
ticle 

Mitigant, mlt'te-gant a. lenitive 
Mitigate, mlt'te-gate. v. a. to softest 
moderate 



Mitre J, ml'tflrd. a. adorned with a mitre Mode), mWdel.s. a copy to be imitated. 
Mittens, mlt'tlnz. s. glove* wit bout tin- standard — v.a. to plan, shape, mould, 

gers [commitment form 

Mittimus, mk'te-rous- s. a warrant of Modeller, m(>d'de.Mflr. s. a pi; 
Mix, miles, v. a. to mingle 
i, mlks'tstiun. 



Moderate, m6d'dcr-ile. a. temperate, 

excessive — v.a to restrain, pacify 

Mixtly, mikst'le. ad. with coalition of Moderately, m&d'dev-at-le. ad. mildly, 



different parts 
Mixture, mtks'tshftre. 9. things mixed 
Mizmaze, mlz'maze. s. a labyrinth 
Mizzen, mlz'in. a. a, mast in the stern 

of a ship [of memory 

Mnemonics, ne-mon'nlk*. s. the art 
Moan, m6ne. v. a. h n. to lament, grieve 

— s. audible sorrow 
Moat, mAte. s. a canal round a house 

for defence — v. a. to surround 

Mob, mob. s. the crowd, a tumi 
rout, head-dress— v- a. to haraj 
Mobbish, mftb'btsh. a. mean 
Moble, m6'bl. v. a. to dress awkwardly 
Mobby, mflb'be. s. a kind of drink 
Mobile, m6-beel'. s. the mob 
Mobility, mo-bllle-te. a. activity, the 

Mock, m6k. v. a- Ic n. to deride, mimic, 
fool, make contemptuous sport — s. 

sneer, mimicry — a. false 
Mockable, mfik'ka-bl. a. exposed to de- 
Mocker, mGk'kfir. s. one who mocks 
Mockery, mflk'kftr-i. s- derision, imi- 

Mockingly, m&k'klng-lt ad. in contempt 

Modal, mi/dll. a. relating to the mode 

MnhiHry, mii-dfll't-tc.5. modal accident 

Mode, mdde. a. form, manner, fashion 



id die degree 
Moderateness, mdd'd£r-at-nes. s. state 

of being moderate 
Moderation, mfld-dftr-a'shfin. s.forbear- 
[ restrains 
Moderator, mod-der-a'tor. s. one who 
Modern, mod'durn. a. late, recent, not 
[time* 

Modems, mod'dorns. s. people of late 
Modernism, mdd'dArn-nfam- s. devia- 
from the ancient and classical 

Modernize, mM'dflrn-nlze. ». a. to re- 
duce ancient to modern 

-Modernness, mod'dorn-nes. s. novelty 
Modtst, ™6d'dlst. a. diffident, chaste 
Modestly, tn6d 'dial -le. ad. with modesty- 
Modesty, m6d'dls-tt s. decency, chas- 
tity 
Modicum, mfid'dt-kflm. s. pittance 
Modifiable, mod'de-fl-1-bl. a. that which 

may be modified 
Modificahle, mo-dlf fe-ka-M. a. diversi- 

fi.ible by various modes 
Modification, mod-de-fi-ka'shun. s. the 
act of modifying [form, shape 

Modit'v, m6d'de-fl. v. a. to change th« 

K&i »"»'!* }-•<•■»<■ 

u-chitecture 
^oivAv, TOtfdl&h. a,' fashionable 



MOL nor, not ;— tube, tftbyb4U;-r-oll i—pafad ;— <Ain, this. M O U 

Modishly, moMtsh-le. ad. fashionably [Mollification, moi-le-fe-ka'shtta. s. act ef 
Modishness, mydlsh-nes. s. affectation mollifying 

of the fashion Mollificr, m6He-fi-ur. s. one who molli- 

Modulate,m6d'u-late,or mod'ju-iate, v. a. fies 

to form sound to a certain key, or to] Mollify, mdl Ic-fLv. a. to soften, appease 

certain notes 
Modulation, m6d-da-la'sh&n, orm6d-jfc- 

la'shan. s. agreeable harmony 
Modulator, m6d'a-la-tor, or m6d'ju-la- 

tar. s. a tuner 
Modute, mod'ule, or, module, s. a model 
Modus, mo'dos. s. an equivalent in lien of 

tithes 
Mohair, moHiare. a thread made of hair 
Moidore, m6e-d6re'. s. a Portugal coin 
Moiety, moe'e-te. s. half 
Moil, m6i!. v. a. & n. to daub with dirt, 

weary, drudge 
Moist, moist, a. wet, damp, juicy 
Moisten, m61s / sn. v. a. to make damp 



Molten, raol'tn. part pass, from Melt 

Morae, moroe. s. a dull stupid block* 
head 

Moment 9 mo / ment s. importance,weight, 
force, an indivisible particle of time 

Momentally , ni^men-taKe. ad. for a mo- 
ment [lasting but a moment 

Momentaneous. m6-menta / nt~Qs. a. 

Momentary, mo'men-ta-re. a. lasting for 
a moment [weighty 

Momentous, m6-men'tas. a. important, 

Mommery, mom'mor-e. s. a farcical en- 
tertainment 

Monachal, mdn'na-kal. a- monastic 

Monarch, mdn'nark.*. a king, president 



Moistener,moi'sn-ur.s.one who moistens Monarchal, m6«nar / kal. a. regal 



Moistness; m61st'nes. s. dampness 
Moisture, m6is'tshare. s. small quantity 

of water or liquid 
Molasses, mMas'sIz. s. treacle, dregs of 

the juice of the sugar-cane 
Mole, mole. s. a natural spot, mound, 
little beast that works under ground 
Molecatcher, m61e'katsh-Qr. s. one who 
catches moles [mole 

Molehill, m6le'hi1. s. hillock made by a 
Molest, mo-lest'. v. a. to disturb 
Molestation, m6l-es-ta'shun. s. distur- 
bance 
Molester, mo-lest'ur. s. one who disturbs 
Mollient, mol'yent. a. softening 
Mollinable, m61'le-fl-a-bl. a. that which 
may be softened 



Monarchical, m6-nar / ke-kaL a. vested 
in a single ruler [the king 

Monarchise, rodn'nar-klse. v. n. to play 

Monarchy, mon'nar-ke. s. the govern* 
ment of a single person 

Monastery ,m6n'na-*tre, or mfo'nas-tex~ 
re. s. a house of religious retirement 

Monastic, m6«nas'dk. a. religiously, re- 
cluse [rlusely 

Monastically, mo-n&s'te-kal-c. ad. re-i 

Monday, mon'de. s. second day of the 
week 

Money, mftn'ne. s. a metal coined for, 
public use 

Moneychanger, mnn'ne-tshau-jar. s. a 
broker in money 



* I* 



MOM Fate, fir, fill, fit ;— roe , met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, MOP 



Moneyless,min'ii£-les. a. wanting mone\ 
Money scrivener, mur/ne-skriv-nftr, s. 

one who raises money for others 
Monger, milng'gGr- a. a dealer, seller 
Mongrel, mlng'grll. a. of a mixed breed 
Monish, mftn'iilsh- v. a. to admonish 
Monition, m6-nlah'&n. a. informal 

hint 
Monitor, m6Vne-tur. n- one who warns 

of faults, or informs of duty 
Monitory, m6n'ne-tfir-e- a. giving ad- 
monition — s. admonition 
Monk, monk. 5. one who lives in a mo- 
nastery 
Monkey, mflnk'ki. J. an ape, baboon 
Monkhood, ':■:;. ik inn.!, s. the character 

of a monk 
Monkish, m Ink 'k Ish , 
Monochord, m(Wn6-kord. s- 

ment of one string 
Monocular, mo-nok'kft-lar. a. 
Monody, mdn'no-de. s, a poem sung by 

Monologue, mon'no-lAg. s. a soliloquy 
Monomachy, mo-n6m'ak-ki. s. a duel 
Monopolist, m6-nop'po-llst. s. one wl 

obtains the sole power or privilege of 

vending any commodity 
Monopolize, mo-nfip'po-lue, v. a. to have 

the snle power to sell 
Monopoly, m6-nflp'p6-le. s. the ex 

sive privilege of selling any thing 
Monosyllable, moo' no-all- 14-bl. s. 11 word 

of only one syllable 
Monotonous, mu-not'o-nfis. a. having 

sameness of sound 
Monotony, mo-iiit'ti-ne- 1. uniformity 
scmad 



Monsoon, mfln-sMn'. 1. ashiftingtrade- 
wind 

Monster, mon'stor. s- something unna- 
tural or horrible 
Monstrosity, mdn-strds'se-te. s. state of ■ 

Monstrous, mon'striis. a. wonderful 
Monstrously, m6ri'strfis-lt. ad, horribly 
Monstrousness, mon'stris-n^s. s. enor- 
mity, irregular nature 
Month, infiufA. s, four weeks 
Monthly, minf/i'le. a. happeningevery 

month— ad. once in a month 
Monument, mon'nb-ment. ■. any thing 

to perpetuate memory 
Monumental, mAn-nu-min'til. a. me- 
morial, preserving memr-ry 
Mood, ni&fiu. s. term in grammar, dis- 
position 
Moody, mio'dfi. a. out of humour 
Moon, mfion. s. the luminar> of the night 
Moon-calf, modn'kfif. s. a monster, dolt 
Moon-eyed, mo&n 'Id e. a. dim-eyed 
Moonless, mMn'les. a. not enlightened 

by the moon 
Moonlight, mflftn'llte. a. illumined by 

the moon 
Mitcimhiny, moon'sht-ne. a. illuminated 

by the moon 
Moony, moon'ne. a. lunated 
Moor, miMr. s. a marsh, fen, negro — 
v. a. to fasten by anchors, to be fixed 
Moorish, mofir'lsh. a. frnny, marshy 
Moory, moAr'e. a. marshy, fenny 
Moose, mii6se. s. a large American deer 
Moot, moot, v- a- to plead a mock cause 
Mop, m&p. s. a utensil to clean floors 
— r. a. to nib with a mop 



M O R nor, not ;— tube, tub, MM ;— oil ;— p&nnd ;— r/iin, this. MOR 



Mope, mope. ▼• a. & n. to make or be 

spiritless > [eye 

Mope-eyed, mope'lde. a. blind of one 

Mopus, m6'pus. s. a drone, dreamer 

Moral, mdr ral. a. relating to the prac- 
tice of men towards each other— a, in- 
struction of a fable 

Moralist, mor'ral-llsLs. one who teaches 
the duties of life 

Morality, mo-ral'Ie-te. s. the doctrine of 

. the duties of life 

Moralize, m6r'ral-lze. v. n. to speak or 
write on moral subjects 

Moralizer, mdrVal-l-zur. s. one who 
moralizes 

Morally, mdr'ral-le* ad. honestly, justl> 

Morals, mdr'ralz. s. the practice of the 
duties of life 

Morass, m6-raY. s. bog 

Morbid, mdr'bld. a. diseased 

Morbidness,m6r / bld-nes. s. state of being 
diseased 

Morbific, m6r-blf'flk. a. causing diseases 



Moreover, more-6'vnr. ad. more than 

mentioned, besides 
Morion, m6're-un. s. a helmet 
Morisco, mo-rlsto, s. a dancer of the 

•Moorish darice 
Morn, mftrn. s. the morning 
Morning,m6r'nlng. s- first part of the day 
Morose, mo-rose 7 , a. peevish, sullen 
Morosely, mo-rdse'le- ad. sourly 
Moroseness, mo-r6se'nes. s. sourness 
Morosity, mo-ros'se-te. s. moroseness 
Morphew, m6r'fu. s. a scurf on the face 
Morrow, mor'ro. s. the day after the 

present day 
Morse, morse, s. a sea-horse 
Morsel, m6r / sll. s. a mouthful [game 
Mort, mort. s. a tune at the death of 
Mortal, m6r'tal. a. subject to death) 

deadly— -s. man, human being 
Mortality, m6r-tal'le-te. s. subjection Co 

death 
Mortally, m6r'tal-le. ad. irrecoverably 
Mortar, m6r'tur- s. a vessel to pound 

in, a short wide cannon, cement for 

building 



disease 

Mordacious, mor-da'shos. a. biting 
Mordacity, m6r-das'se-te. s. biting qua- 
lity 
Mordicant, m6r / de-kant. a. acrid 



Morbose, mor-bose'. a. proceeding ffonv Mortgage, mAr'gadje. s. a dead pledge— 



v. a. to pledge [a mortgage 

Mortgagee, mor-ga-jee 7 . s. one whotakea 
Mortgager, m&r-ga-jur 7 . s. one who gives 

a mortgage 
Mortiferous, mftr-tlffer-os. a. fatal 



Mordi cation, ra6r-de-ka'shun. s. act of Mortification, m6r-te-fe-ka'shQn.s.gan- 

corroding — * """■*" 

More, m6re. ad. to a greater degree— 

s. a greater quantity 
More, more. a. in greater number 
Morel, mo-rei 7 . s- a plant 
Moreland,m6re 7 land. s. a hilly country 



grene, humiliation 
Mortify, mAr'te-fl. v. a. to destroy Vital 

qualities, to humble, corrupt 
Mortise, mor'tls.s. a hole cut into wood 

to let in another piece— t. *«. v^ *asa*v. 



, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, more, MOD 



nine. s. such a state 
takes it unalienable 
tshi-ir-rt. i. a gift left 

ik. a. a kind of painting 

-k( V.. &■ a kind of gnat 
. 8. a Mahometan tempi' 
a plant — v. a. to cove: 

Wse-nEs. a. state of being 

thmosa 

i-a. overgrown with 

a. greatest in number, fitc- 

le greatest degree — s. 

umber, &c. 

a'tlk.s. a painter's staff 

t'!t. ad. for the greatest part 

t. a small particle of 

s. a small winged in 
TH'ir. s-a woman tl 
nild, lees or scum concreted 
, muTH'ir-hid. s. state of 

idlit n'ur-lea. a- destitute t 

ftTB'i'ir-le. a. kind [gy 

ith 'nr-e. a. concreted, dreg- 
1'e. a. full of ninths 

shin, s. act of moving, prn- 

in6'shfin-les. a. wanting mo- 
'tlv. a. causing motion—* 
li incites to action " 
t'lt'. a. mingled of various 



Motto, mot'td, s, 

Move, mfi&v. t. a. & n. to change place, 

propose, walk [be mured 

Movt.-ible, nnJov'3-bl.a. that which may 

Moveables, mo6v'a-bli. 6. goods, fur- 

Movefthleness, mAdv'a-bl-n£s. s. possi- 
bility to be moved [be moved 
Mavcubly, n>6ov'a-bl£. ad. so as it may 
Moveless, m&W'les. a. unmoved 
Movement, miiov'mfint. s. motion 
Movent, mil' vent, a. moving 
Mover, mWvtr. s. a proposer 
Moving, moo'ilng. p. a. pathetic 
Movingly, mod'ving-16. ad- affcclingly 
Miiuh!, ni'Mii. s. nnsnl(lii]t&s,ciirth,ca»t, 
form— v. a. & n. toihspe, knead, ga- 
ther mould [be moulded 
Mi nULibit.ruiMd'a-bl.a. that which may 
Moulder, mM'dir. v. a. & n. to turn to 
dust, to perish in dust [mouldy 
Muni liiH'^s, nu'il'di-iiis. s. state of being 
Moulding, niild'Ing. s. ornamental cavi- 
ties in wood or stone [cietions 
Mni.liiv, miM'cU. a. overgrown with con- 
.Miii.h, mi'ilt v, n. to shed the feathers 
Mound, mMum]. s. any thing raised to 

fortify or defend 
Mount, ir.i'.filit :;. ;i mountain, hi'.l— V. a. 

fieri, to raise, ascend, tower 
Mountain, miun'tin. a. a large hill 
vloiintnintrr, moun-tin-iKii'.s, ;in inha- 
bitant of the mountains 
Mountainous, moun'tln-nus.a-hilly, full 



mountainous a, 



i, miun'iin-nfls-ne*. a. 



$1 U C nor, not ;— tube, tub, MU ;—Mi ;— po4nd ;— Min, THis. UUL 



Mountant, moun'tant a. rising on high 
Mountebank^ m6un't6-bank. s. a quack 
Mourn,ra6rne. v.a. & n. to lament, grieve 
Mourner, m6rn'or. a. one who mourns 
Mournful, morn'fal. a. sorrowful 
Mournfully, morn'fal-le. ad. sorrowfully 
Mournfulness, m6rn'ful-nes. s. grief 
Mourning, morning, s. dress of sorrow 
Mouse, moose, s. a small animal 
Mouse, m6uze. v. n. to catch mice 
Mouser, m6as'ar. s. one that hunts mice 
Mouth, mbtkth. s. the aperture in the 

head where food is received 
Mouth, mooTH. y. a. & n. to chew, 

speak big [mouth 

Mouthed, m6&THd. a. furnished with a 
Mouthful, mouM'fal s. what the mouth 

contains at once 
Mouthless, roAuM'les. a. without a mouth 
Mow, mou. s. a loft for hay or corn— v. a. 

to put in a mow 
Mow, m6. v. a. to cut with a scythe 
Mower, m^or. s. one who cuts with a 

scythe 
Moyle, moll s. a mule 
Much, motsh. a. large in quantity, tec 

— ad. by far, often— s. a great deal 
Mocid, mu'sid. a* slimy, musty 
Mucidness,mu'sid-nes. s. sliminess 
Mucilage, mu'se-ladje. s. a slimy body 
Mucilaginous, mu-se-lad'jln-os. a. slimy 
Muck, muk. s. dung for manure 
Muck, muk. v. a. to manure with muck 7 
Muckle, mok'kl.a. much 
Mucksweat, mok'swets. profuse sweat 
Mucky, muk/ke. a. nasty, filthy 
Mucous, mu'kus. a. slimy, viscous 
MucousnesSyTnQ'k&s-iies. s. slime 



Muculent, mu'ku-lent. a, viscous, slimy 
Mucus, mu'kus. s. any viscous matter 
Mud, mod. s. slime, wet dirt-— v. a. to 
bury in the mud, to pollute with dirt 
Mnddily, iuad'de<4&- ad. turbidly 
Muddiness, mod'de-nes. s. turbidncss 
Muddle, mfid'dl. v. a. to foul, to make 

half drunk .**' 

Muddy, mud'de. a. foul with muft ,. A :; 
Muddy, mod Me. v. a. to make mujir 
Mae, mu. v. a. to moult [for wftmr 
Muff, rouf. s. a soft cover for the hands 
Muffle, mof fl. v. a. to cover, conceal 
Muffler, /n6P fl-ftr. s. a cover for the face 
Mufti, mufte. s. a Mahometan high 

priest 
Mug, mag. s. a cup to drink out of 
Muggy, mfig'ge. *> a. moist, damp* 
Mugaish, mag'gfsh. $ close 
Mugient, muj£-ent. a. bellowing 
Mulatto, mu-lat'to. s. one begot between 

a white and a black 
Mulberry, mul'ber-re. s. a tree and its 
fruit [with fine 

Mulct, molkt. s. a fine— v. a. to punish 
Mule, mole. s. an animal generated be- 
tween a horse and an ass 
Muleteer, ma-let-teer'. s. mule driver 
Muliebrity, mu-le-eb'bre-te. s. woman- 
hood 

Mulish, mulish, a^ obstinate 
Mull, mul. v. a. to heat and sweeten 
wine, &c. . [stone 

Mullar, mullor. s. a painter's grinding 
Mullein, mallln. 8. a plant 
Mullet, ro&l'Ut. s.a sea-fish 
Mulsa, mulse. &, wuve. tafts& ^«a^^sfc»a" 
g;\eA VvOCl^w^^J 



M U L Fate, far, fill, fftt -,- 

Mult an giil fir, mult-ang'gu-Mr. a. many- 
Mult icapsu la r, mol-te-kap'shu-lar. a- 

divided into many cells 
Multifaiinus, mul-t£-ft're.-6s. a. having 

gtc-it multiplicity 
Multifariously, moi-ti-fa're-us-le. ad. 

with multiplicity 
Multifjri'iiisuL-is, imM-'L'-f\'i-e-fl9-nes. s- 

inuttiplfed diversity 
Mnltifwm, mul'tt-form. a. having va- 
rious sh-tpes or appear.mces 
Multiformity, mul-ti^ fir' me-te.s. diver- 
sity of slripet [many sides 
Multilateral, moMe-lot'ter-il. a. having 
Multi parous, mul-ilp'pa-rfis. a. bringing 
many at a birth [many feet 
Multipede, mil'te-pid. s, an insect with 
Multiple, mol'tc-pl. s- a term in arith- 

Multipliable, mdl'te-pll-^-bl. a. capable 
of being multiplied 

Multiplicand, mal-te-plt-kand'. s. thr 
number to be multiplied 

Multiplication, m Al-te- pie- ka' shun, s. 
the act of multiplying 

Multiplicntor, mul-te-ple-ka'tur. b. the 
number by which another is multi- 
plied [being manv 

Multiplicity, m»M-te-p!ls't-ti. s. state of 

Multiplier, mftl'ie-pll-ar-s. multipl'tr.ator 

Multiply, mdl'ti-pll. v. a- 8c n. to increase 
or grmv in number 

Multipoint, mfil-tlp'po-tcnt, a. having 
manifold power 

Multipresence, mAl-le-prf z'fcnse. s. the 
power itr act of being present in more 

places than one 



m6t ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, M U X 

Multitude, m&l'ii-tiirie.s. many, a crowd 
Multitudinous, mul-te-tii'tle-nds. a. ma- 

Mulioculir, mfilt-&k'k6-lar. a. having 

Mum, mom. intj. silence ! hush ! 
Mum, mum. a. ale brewed with wheat 
Mumble, mdtn'bl. v. a. & n. to mouth 

gently, speak inwardly, grumble 
Mumbling, mum'hl-lng-li. ad. with in- 
articulate utterance 
Mnram, mum. v. a. to mask [foolery 
Mummery, mftm'mfir-re. s. masking, 
Mummy, mum'mc. s. an Egyptian em- 
balmed corpse, a sort of wax 
Mump, mamp. v. a. to nibble, talk low 
Mumps, mnmps. s. sullennrss, a disease 
Munch, attain, v.a. to chew eagerly 
Mundane, m&ri'dftne. a. belonging to the 
world [cleansing 

Mundation, mun-da'shnn. s. the act of 
Mundic, mnn'dlk. s- a kind of marcasite 
Mumlify, mfln'dt-fl. v. a. to cleanse 
Munilungus, mtln-dftng'gfls- s. stinking 

tobacco 
Munerarv, mii'nfr-ft-re. a. having the 

nature of a gift 
Mungrel, mong'grtl. s. anv thing gene- 
rated between different kinds 
Municipal, mu-nls'sfc-pal. a. belonging to 

a corporation 
Municipality, mi-nr-sc-pH'c-te. s. the 
people of a district in the division of 
republican France, a district 
Munific.-nrc,mu-nirfe-Rense.s.liberaHty 
Munificent, mu-nlf fe-sent. a. liberal 
Munificently, mfc-ufPft-sent-le. ad. Hoe- 
i ta.\i , j,vfMMtwwlY 



M U S nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ^ — &II ;— pound ;— //iio, 
Muniment. ma'n£-m&nt. s. fortification Museum. nm'i-zA'um. 



this. MUT 



Muniment, ma'ne-ment. s. fortification 
Munition, m{i-nlsh/un. s. Certification, 

ammunition 
Munnion, moii'yun. s. an upright post 

between the lights of a window 
Mural, mu'ral. a. pertaining to a wall 
Murder, murmur, s. the act of killing a 

man unlawfully— v. a. to kill a man 

unlawfully 



Murderer, mur'dur-ur. s. one who kills Musician, mu-zisb'un. s. one skilled in 



unlawfully 
Murderess, mar'dur-es. a* a woman that 

commits murder [der 

Murderous, murMur-us. a. guilty of mur 
Murenger, mu'ren-jar. s. an overseer 

of a wall 
Muriatic, mu-re-at'tlk. a* partaking of 

the nature of sea-salt 
Murk, mark. s. darkness 
Murky, mur'ke. a. dark, cloudy 
Murmur, mur 7 mar. s. a low buzzing 

noise, complaint— v. n. to grumble 
Murmurer, mur / mur-rur. a. a grumblei 
Murrain, marMn. s. the plague in cattle 
Muscadel, mus'ka-del. > s a kind of 



sweet wine, and sweet pear 
Muscat, m&Vkat. s. a delicious grape 
Muscle,mus'sl. s. fleshy fibrous part of an 



Museum, mu-ze'&m. s. a repository of 

natural or artificial curiosities 
Mushroom,mosh / ro6m.s. a spongy plant, 
an upstart [nical sounds 

Music, mo'zlk. s. the science of harmo- 
Musical, mu'ze-kal. a. harmonious 
Musically, mu'zc-kal-le. ad. harmo- 
niously 
Musicalness, mu'ze-kal- nes. s. harmony 



harmony 
Musk, musk. s. a powerful perfume 
Muskcat, rousk'kat. s. the animal from 

which musk is obtained 
Musket, mus'klt. s. a soldier's handgun 
Musketeer, mos-ke-teer'. s- a soldier 
armed with a musket [buss 

Musketoon, mas-ke-to6n'. a* a blunder- 
Muskinesa, mus'ke-ne*. s. scent of musk 
Muskmelon, mosk'meMuu. s. a fragrant 

melon 
Musky, mua'ke. a. fragrant 
Muslin, muz'lln. s. a fine cotton stuff 
Mussulman, mos'sol-man. s. a Mahome- 
tan believer 



Muscadine, mas'ka-dtne. > sweet grape, Must, most, verb imperfect, to be obli- 



animal, a shell fish 



Muscular, m&s'ku-lar. a. performed by 
Muscularity, mQs-k6-lar / rc-te. s. the 
state of having muscles 



[muscles, Mustard, mus'turd. s. a plant 



of poetry— v. n. to ponder 
M useful, muzc'ful. a. deep thinking 
Muser, ma'zur. s. one who muses 



ged— s. new wine, new wort— v. a. & 
n. to mould, to grow mouldy •• ^ 
Mustaches, mus-sta'shlz. s. whiskers 



Muster, mos'tor. v. a. & n. to bring to- 
gether, to assemblers, a review, &c. 
of forces 



Musculous, mosku-los. a. fuUtf muscle* Mustily, m6Vte-le. ad. mouldily 
Muse, maze* s. deep thought, the power Mustiness, mbs'te-nes. s. damp foulness 



Musty, mas'te. a. moist and foetid, stale 
Mutability, ma-ta-bil'e-tcs. changeable - 
ness, inconstancy 



MTH 



Fate, far, fill, fit; — me, 
suljjci 



Mutable, mu'ta-t>!. a. subject to change 
Mutableiiess^d'ia-bl-nts.s. uncertainty 
Mutation, mii-ti'ihun. s. thauge 
Mote, mote, a. silent, not vocal — s. onu 

that has not the power uf speech— v, 

n. todmigasliirtis 
Mutely, mSle'le. ad. silently 
Mutilate, mii'ill-latc. v. a. to deprived 

some essential part 
Mutilation, mu-tt-la'sliiiii. s. deprivation 

of a limb, (to. [se dition 

Mutineer, mi-tln-ntcr'- s. a mover of 
Mutinous, mo'tln-nus. a. seditious 
Mutinously, mu'tln-ii6s-K' ad. seditiously 
Mutinousness, m&'lin-nus-iits. s. sedi- 

tiousness, turbulence 
Mutiny, mu'tc-nc. v. n. to rise against 

authority — s< insurrection, sedition 
Mutter, mut't&r. v. a. & n. to utter ( 

fusedly, to grumble 
Muttcrer, mat'iar-ur. s. a grumhler 
Mutteringly, mOt'tar-Ing-lf. kd. with a 

low voice, indistinctly 
Mutton, mat'tn. s. the flesh of sheep 
Mutual, niu'tshu-al. a. reciprocal 
Mutually, mu'tshii-al-le. ad. in return 
Mutuality, niu-lshu-al'lc-ti. s. recipro. 

Muztle, maz'zl. s. the mouth of any 
* thin);— v- a. to bind the month 
My,ml,or me. pron. posa. belonging ton 
Myopy, ml'o-pe- s. shortness of sight 
Myriad, mlr ri-id. s. the number of fc 
thousand (ruffir 

Mrrm'nion, mir'mt-dfin. s. any rude 
Myrrh, mtr. s. a precious gum 



able 



Myself, me-selP.s- 1 myself, 

Mysterious, mls-te're-us. a. 
i u ihe understanding 

Mysteriously, mls-tc 'H 

Wysieriousness, inls-te'ri-us-n*s- s. holy 
obscurity [as enigmas 

Mysterize, mls'tt-rlze. v- a. to explain 

Mystery, mls'tc-ri. s. something above 
human intelligence, an enigma 

Mystical, nils'tc-WL )a. secretly ob- 

Mystic, nils'iik. 5 scure 

M) sti-:.illy, mls'te-kal-le. ad. obscurely 

My&ticaltiess, mis te-kal-nts- s. involu- 
tion of some secret meaning 

Mj thoiogical, miiA-6-lfld'ji-kal. a. rela- 
ting to fabulous history 

Mycologist, mt-(/i6l'i6-jtst. s. an e«- 
positrii- of ancient f.ibulous history 

Mytliok^ize, me-r/i61'li-jize. v.n.toex- 
plain the fabulous history of the hea- 

Mythology, me-(AuT16-je. s- system of 
j the fabulous history of the gods of the 
heathen world 

N. 

NAB, nab. v. a. to catch unexpectedly 
Nadir, na'dur. s. the point opposite ta 

the aenith 
Nag, nag. s- a small horse 
Nail, nale. s. the horny substance on the 

fingers and toes, a spike of metal— 

v- a, to fasten with nails 
Nailer, ui'lflr. s. a nail-maker 
Naked,ni'kld. a. uncovered, unarmed 



■\l' rrhin^mir'rln, a. l ) eIonKinRtomytiW^^tCi\-i,^V i &At.^.<™^,v.M^ 






NAT n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bill ; — &H ;— poupd?— */iin, this. N A U 

Name, name, s. discriminative appeila-j Nativity, n&-tiv'v&-te. a. birth 
tion, reputation— v. a. to mention Natural, nat'tshu- 



Nameless, name'ies. a. without a name 
Namely, name'te. ad. particularly 
Namesake, name'sake, s. one who has 

the same name 
Nap, nap. s. short sleep, pile on cloth 
Nap, nap. v. n. to sleep 
Nape, nape. s. joint of the neck behind 
Napkin, nap'kln. s. a handkerchief 
Napless, nap'les. a. threadbare 
Nappy, nap'p6. a. frothy, spumy 
Narcissus, nar-sls'sus- s. a daffodil 
Narcotic, nar-kftt'tlk. a. stupifying 
Nard, nard. s. spikenard 
Narrate, nar'rate. v. a. to relate, tell 
Narration, nar-ra'shun. s. relation 
Narrative, nar'ra-tlv. a. relating, story- 
telling — s. a relation [relation 
Narratively, nar'ra-tiv-le.ad.by way of 
Narrator, nar-ra'tur- s. a relater 
Narrow, nar'ro. a. not broad or wide— 

v. a. to contract, limit 
Narrowly, nar'r6-le. ad. closely 
Narrowness, nar'ro-nes. s. want of 

breadth 
Nasal, na'zal. a. belonging to the nose 
Nasty, nas'te. a. filthy, obscene 
Nastily, nas'te-te. ad. filthily, obscenely 
Nastincss, nas'te-nes. s. dirt, obscenity 
Natal, na'tal. a. native, relating to na- 
tivity 
Nation, na'shnn. s. a distinct people 
National, nash'un-al. a. public, general 
Nationally,nash'un-al-le. ad* with regard 
to the nation 



rah a. produced by na- 
ture, illegitimate — s. an idiot 
Naturalist, nat'tshu-ral-lst. a, a student 

in physics 
Naturalization,nat*tshu-ral-e-za'shun.s. 
admission of aliens to the privileges of 
citizens 
Naturalize, nat'tshu-ral-lze. v. a. to in- 
vest with native privileges 
Naturally, nat'tshu-ral-le. ad. according 
to nature, spontaneously [state 

Naturalness, nat'tshu-ral-nes. s. natural 
Nature, na'tshure. s. the native state 
of any thing, constitution, regular 
course of things, the compass of na- 
tural existence 
Naval, na'val. a. belonging to ships 
Nave, nave. s. part of a wheel or church 
Navel, na'vl. s. part of the belly 
Naught, nawt. a. bad, worthless— s. 

nothing 
Naughtily, naw'te-lc. ad. wickedly 
Naughtiness, naw'te-nes. s. wickedness 
Naughty ,naw'te. a. bad, wicked, covrupt 
Navigable, nav've-ga-bl. a. passable by 

ships 
Navigableness, navSrc-ga-bUncs. s. ca- 
pacity to be passed in vessels [ships 
Navigate, nav've-gate. v. a. to pass \m 
Navigation, nav-ve-ga'shun. s. the acx 

of passing by water 
Navigator, nav've-ga-tor. s. a sailor 
Naumachy, naw'ma-ke. s. a mock sea- 
fight 



to the nation \ »fctt*i*\fc,> TvW «vl^a* * ^ - Vj* L^T 

Native, nk'tlv. a. natural, conferred bv^a*^^^ 
Mrth-a. one born in any place hsWawscwsVlK 1 ** *X»***p*- 



-o R 



NEC Fite, far, fill, fat;— me, raet;-pinc, pin ;~-nl>, move, N R G 
Nauseousness, niw'sh&s-ncs. s. Innth- 



N iutica.1, iiaw'te-kil. > a. pertaining b 
Nautic, ii&w'tlk. 5 sailors 

Nautilus, naw'tfi-los. s. a shell-fish 
Nairv, na've. s- an assembly of ships, : 

fleet 
Nay, nk. ad. no, not only so, but more 
N.-af, nife. s. a. fist 
Ne.il, n£le. v. a. to temper by heat 
Ne.ip, nipe.a. low — until only of the lide 
Near,nere.prep. close -to, nigh — ail. al- 
most, at hand — u nil distant, effect- 
ing, c'.ise, parsimonious 
Nearly, nire le. ad. almost, closely 
Nearness, uere'ti6s. s. closeness 
NV.t, nite. s. black cattle, a cow or o> 

—a. elegant, cleanly, pure 
Neatherd, netc'herd. s. a ^w-keeper 
N-itly,nae'ie. id elegantly, sprucely 
Neatness, nete'nes. s. spruceness 
Nib, net), s. nose, beak, mouth 
Ne ■minus, neb'bii-lus. a. cloudy 
Necessaries, nes'ses-ser-rlz.s. pi. things 
thi 1 are needful [pensalily 

N cessirilv, neVscs-ser-re-lL'. ad. imli- 
Ne ~essariness,ncs'se5-ser-rc>iics. s. st-.te 
of being necessary [free 

Necessary, nes' ses-ser-ri'. a. needful, n, 1 
JL'ccssitite, ne-s6s'»t-tite. ». a. to make 

necessary, to compel 
Necessitated, ne-ses'si-ta-ted. a. 

state of want 
Necessitous, nc-ses'se-tQ*. a. pressed 

with poverty 
Necessitous ess, ne-seVst-tfis-ncs. s.po- 

S'cc&iitade, mJ-ieVse-tfoic. S. need 



Necessity, iie-aes'st'-lt. s. fatality, need 
Neck, nek. s. a. part of the body 
NickclotIi,nek'kl6(A. s, cloth for men's 
necks [the neck 

Necklace, ntVlkse. s. an ornament for 
Necromiiiccr,iiL-k'kr&-iu&n-5ur.s.a con- 
jurer 
Necromancy, nek'kr6-mlin-se. s. en- 
chantment, conjuration 
Nert»r,nek'cor- s. drink of the Rods 
Nectared.nek'tnvd. a. tinged with nectar 
Nectarenus, nfik-ta'ri-tt. a. like nectar 
Nectariue,iiek'ier-rln. a, sweet as nectar 
Nectarine, nek'ti-r-in. s. a fruit of tl* 

Necd,ii^.d. s. necessity, want— v. a. kn- 

to want, lack, to be wanted 
Needful, nted'fi'd. a. necessary 

N''i-(li'*il!y, neid'iul-le.. ad. necessarily 
Nv'.-'!:n-iies=. i>./Lil'l'ul-nes. s. necessity 
Needily, need 'de-It. ad. poorly 
Neediiics*, nti -<\'i -ties. s. want, poverty 
Needle, Dee'dl. s. an instrument for 

sewing, the steel bar in a mariner's 

compass 
Needless, inli'.d'los. a. unnecessary [rily 
Needl'^sly, n-j,'-d'l('s-lt. ad. unnccessa- 
Nerrllt's-itit'Si, nit:d'les-nts. S. Unnecessa? 

Needs, nfredi. ad. necessarily 
Needy, ncfc'de. a. poor, necessitous 
Ne'er, dire. ;id. a contraction lot never 
Nef, tiff- s- the body of a church 
Nefarioiu, ne-fYrt-fts. a. wirked 
Negation, nt-ga'shun. s.-denial 
Negative, nte'Ra-lle. a. denying — s. a 

Negatively, neg'ga-tiv-le. ad. with denial 



N E S^ ' n6r, not ;— tabe, t&b, bdll ; — 511 ;— pound ;— Mio, this. NIC 



Neglect, neg'iekt. v. a. to omit, to slight 

— s. instance of inattention 
Neglectful, ncg-lekt'f&l. a. heedless 
NegHction, n6g-lek/shun. s. state of be- 
ing negligent 
Neglectfully, n6g-lekt'ful-16. ad. with 

heedless inattention 
Neglective,neg-lek'tlv. a. regardless of 
Negligence, negOe-jense. s. habit of omit- 
ting by heedlessness 
Negligent, neg'le-jent. a. careless 
Negligently ,n6g / le-jent-le. ad. heedlessly 
Negotiate, ne-g6'she~ate. v. n. to treat 
Negotiation, ne-gd-she-a'shun. s. a treaty 
of business, transaction, management 
Negotiator, n6-go-sh6-;Ytar. s. one em- 
ployed to treat 
Negro, ne'gro. s. a blackmoor 
Neigh, nu. v. n. to utter the voice of a 

horse — s. the voice of a horse 
Neighbour, na'bnr- s. one who lives near 
to another * [joining 

Neighbourhood, na'bur-hud. s. place ad- 
Neighbourly, na'b&r-le. a. kind, civil — 

ad. with social civilitv 
Neither, ne'-mar. coij. not cither— 

pron. not one nor the other 
Neophyte, ne'o-fite. s. a convert 
Nephew, nev'vu. s. the son of a brother 
or sister [the stone 

Nephritic, ne-frlt'tik. a. troubled with 
Nepotism, nep'6-tlzra. s. fondness for 

nephews 
Nerve, n6rv. s. an organ of sensation 
Nerveless, nerv'lfcs. a. without strength 
Nervous, ner'vus. a. vigorous 
Nervy, ner've. a. strong, vigorous 
Nescience, nesh'e-ense. s. ignorance 



Nest, nest 8. a bed made by birds 
Nustle,nes'sl. v. a.Sc n. to cherish,lie close 
Nestling, nest'llng.s. a bird just hatched 
Net, net. s. a texture woven with inter- 
stices for fishing, &c. 
Nether, neTH'fir. a. lower, not upper 
Nethermost, neTH'ur-most. a. lowest 
Nettle, net'tl. s. a stinging herb — v. a. 

to sting, to irritate 
Never, ncv'&r. ad. at no time "j 

Nevertheless, uev-ur-THC-l6s / . ad. not- 
withstanding that 
Neuter, nu'tur. a. indifferent, of neither 

party—- s. one indifferent 
Neutral, nu'tr&l. a. not engaged on ei- 
ther side — s. one who dots not act on 
either side ** [difference 

Neutrality, na-tral'e-te. s. a state of iu- 
Neutrally, nu'tral-e. ad. indifferently 
New, m)..a. fresh, modern 
Newfangled, nu-fang'gld. a. formed with 

vain or foolish love of novelty 
Newel, null. % the upright post in a 

staircase 
Newly, nu1e. ad. freshly, lately 
Newness, nu'nes. s. freshness, novelty 
Newferfute.4.ft*3h account of any thing 
NewtJhateVs. eft, small lizard 
Next, nekst. a. nearest in place — ad. at 
the time immediately succeeding * 
Nib, nib. 8. the point of a pen, ficc. 
Nibbed, nlbd. a. hu\ in^ a nib • 
Nibble, nlb'bl. v. a. 8c n. to bite by little 

at a time, bite at 
Nice, r.ise. a. accurate, delicate, Tefined 
Nicely, nise^le. ad. accurately, delicately 
Nicenes5,rtKejnCii, s. su^c\€L*u»»:**i.*R»w\ 
N\C*tv ^ \K <MJk %. \statiMt %«»«** 



$ I G Fate, fir, fall, at ;— mi, rait j— pine, pin ;- -ni, mdve, NIT 



Niche, iiltah, s. a hollow tu place a sta- 

Nick, nlk. a. exact point— v. ■ . to hit. 
cut in oicks, defeat 

Nickname, nfk'name. ■ a name in con- 
tempt — v. a. to call by an opprobriou; 

Nide, nlde. s. a brood, as a Nide of phca- 

Nidincatino, nld-e-fe-k&'sh&n. s. the act 

of building nests 
Nidation, nld-ju-La'xhun. s. the time of 

remaining in the nest 
Niece, neese. s. the daughter of a bro- 
ther or sister 
Niggard, nlg'gftrd. a. a miser 
Niggard, nlg'gurd. a. sordid— v. a. tc 

stint [rice 

Niggardliness, nlg'gurd-lc-nes. s. ava- 
Niggardly, nlg'gfird-li. a. avaricious 
Niggardness, nlg'gfird-nEs s. avarice 
Nigh, nl. prep, at no great distance from 

— ad. not at a great distnnce 
Nighly, nl'le. ad. nearly, within a little 
Nighness, nl'ncs. s. nearness, proximity 
Night, nlte. s. the time of darkness 
Nigh ted, nlle'ed.a. darkened, clouded 
Nightfaring, nite'fi-rlng- a. travelling 

in the night 
Nightfire, nlte'fire. s. an ignis fntm 
Nigh tfounde red, nlte-foun'dard. a. lost 

in the night 
Nighthag, nltc'h&g. s. a witch supposed 

to wander in the night 
Nightingale, nlte'ln-gile. s.asmallbinl 
that sings in the night 
-Nightly, nlte'tt. ad. by night, cvctj 
atgbt—a. done by tight 



Nightman, nltc'min. s. one who empties 

privies in the night 
Nightmare, ntle'mlre. s. a morbid, op- 
pression in the night [ lure 
Nightpiece, nlte'ptese. s. a kind of pic- 
Nightriiil, nlte'iale-s. a Usht night-dress 
Nightwarbling, iiitc--war'bllr,R. a. sing- 
ing in the night [towards night 
Nightwiud, nite'ward. a. approaching 
Nigrescent, ni-gres'sent, a, growing 

black 
Nihility, nl-hll'c-te. s. nothingness 
Nimble, ntin'bl- a. quick, active, speedy 
Nimbleness, ntn/bl-nes. s. quickness 
Nimbly, nl m'blt. ad- quickly, actively 
Nine, nine- a. one more than eight 
Ninefold, nine' fold. a. nine times 
Ninepins, nlne'plnx. s. a play 
Ninescore, nlne'skirc. a. 9 times twenty 
Nineteen, nlne'tcen. a. nine and ten 
Nineteenth, nlne'ifcenM, a. °th after the 

10th 
Ninety, nlnc'tt- a. nine times ten 
Ninth, tAath. a. next in order to the 8th 
Ninetieth, nlue'te-IM. a. the tenth nint 

nes told 
Ninnvi nln'nt. s. a simpleton 
Nip, nip. v. a. to pinch, blast, vez — s. 

a pinch, blast, taunt 
Nippers, nlp'pfirz. s. small pincers 
Nippingly, nip'plng-le. ad. with bitter 



Nipple, nip'pl. s. the teat, dug 

Nit, nit. s. tbeeggofa louse 

Nitre, ui'iflr. s. saltpetre 

Nitrous, ni'trfis. a. impregnated with 

I t«M«t 

B5ta^ i tiV «&■ a- »««» 



s of high 



N O I n6r, not }— tabe, tftb, bill ;— 611 ;— piftnd ;— tMa, THii. NOS , 

Nitty, ntl'lt. a. abounding with nits Noisome, nM'sftm, 

N'necuis, niv'i-ijs. a. snowy 
Nizy, nl'ic. a. a dunce, simpleton 
No, no. ail- the word of refusal— 

Nobilitate, no- hi I 'It- tat e. 
Nobility, no-bll'Li-ti:. s, p 

rank, dignity 
Noble, no'bl, a. great, illustrious, stately 

— s. one of high rank, a coin 
Nobleman, ui'i'bl-ni;\u- s. a man ennobled 
Nobleness, ni'lil-iits. s. magnanimity 
Nobless, nobles', s. nobility, dignity 
Nobly, no'ble. ad. greatly, splendidly 
Nobody, ni'u&d'e. i, no one, not any 01 
Nocent, ni'sent. a. guilty, hurtful 
Nock, nik. s. a slit, notch 
Noctoaiy, nok'tshii-a-rc. s. an accou 

of night affairs 
NoctDrn, n'jii'uirn. s. devotion performed 

in the night 
Nocturnal, nok-tiir'nll. a. nightly 
Nod, nod. v. a. to bend <he head, 

drowsy — s. a quick decliuation of the 

Nodilcr, nfld'dur. s. one whi 
Noddle, nod'dl.s. the head, 
Noddy, nod'di. s. a simpleton, an idiot 
Node, node- s. a knot, an intersection 
Nudims, no'tlds. a. knotty 
Noggin, nCgV'o. s. a small mug 
Noiance, iioVflnac. s. inconvenience 
Noise, noezc. s. any kind of sound, out' 

cry— v. a. lo spread by rumour 
Ni.iseful, noeze'fYil.a, Ivutl, clamorous 
Noiseless, noesse-'lfo. a- silent 



I .a,. i, ;,Vvi{ inA-kui: s-rlam.-nwvt nfriAevAC 



Noisy, nii'ze. a. sounding loud 

Noll, iible. s. a head 

Nolition, no-llsli'iln. s. unwillingness 

Nombles, nAni'blz. s. the entrails of a 

Nonienclutor, noni-cn-kli'tm-.s-one who 

gives Homes 
Nomenclature, nom-^n-kll'tshure-s. act 

naming, vocabulary 
Nominal, nom'mu-naX a. in name, not 

Nominally, nom'me-tifll-le. ad. by name 
lominate, n&ni'me-nfttc. v. a. to name 
1 0111 iiiation, nflm-mt-nS'shun. s. the 

power or act of appointing 
lominative, nom'me-na-tlv. s. tlio first 

case in grammar 
Nonage, nOn'adjc. s, minority 
Nonce, n6nse. s. purpose, design 
Nonconformity, nijii-kSu-for'nie-te. s. 

refusal of compliance 
Nonconformist, ndti-k6n -for' mist, s. one 

who refuses to join in the established 

worship 
None, nin.Jt. not one, got any 
Ncnenuty, niii-en'tiMe. s. nonexistence 
Ni ^existence, nin-Cg-zls'tcnse. s.inex- 

istencc [swear allegiance 

Nonjorjng, non-jil'rlng. a. refusing to 
Nonjuror, nfli/jo-riV. s. oue who refuses. 

to swe'M: a.\\e*\anK.c. 



r, DScze-^-kt,' s.cfaVo»t"rVr V acxtoxw: ****;****' 



NOR FMe, fir, fill, fit ;— mi, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, NOT 

ose, nuic. s. part of the face — »- a. to 
smell, face [flower* 

Nosegay, nozt'j;-'- s. a posy, bunch of 
Noseless, noze'lis. a. wanting a nose 
Nosle, noz'zl. s. theextremity of a thing 
Nostril, n&Vtrll. s. the cavity in the nose 
"'ostrum, n6s'trum. s. a medicine not 

made public 
Not, not. ad. negative particle 
Notable, nu'ta-bl , or n6t'a-bl. a. remark- 
able, careful [of business 
Notableness,not'ta-bl-nis. ■> appearance 
■f Notably, n&'ta-ble, or nGt'a-ble. ad- re- 
markably 
Notariahnfi-ta're-al.a. taken by a notary 
Notary, n6'tS-rfc. s- an officer who pro- 
tests bills, draws contracts, &c. 
Notation, n&-ta'shbn. s, the act of re- 
cording any thing by marks 
Notch, nfitsh.s. a nick, hollow cut— v.a. 

in small hollows 
Note, note. s. mark, notice, written pa- 
per, account, tune, short hint, anno- 
tation — v. a. to observe, set down 
Noted, rio'tid. p. a. remarkable, cmi- 



Donpareil, uon-pa-rfcl'. s, excellence un- 
equalled 

Nonplus, n&n'pl&s. s- puzzle 
Nonplus, non'pltis. v. a. to confound 
Nonresidence, non-r£z'e-d£nse. s. fail- 
ure of residence 
Nonresident, n&n- re z'e-dtnt. s. one who 

does not live at a certain place 
Non resistance, n6n-re-zls'tinse. s 

mission [guage 

Nonsense, nfln'sSnse. a. unmeaning lan- 
Nonsensical, nfin-sen'se-kil. a. foolish 
Nonsolution, n6n-s6-l(i'shin. s. failure 

solution [process 

Nonsuit, nftn'sftte. v. a. to quash a legal 
Noodle, noo'etl. s. a fool, simpleton 
Nook, nook. 6. a corner ■ 
■Noon, noon.s. middle hour of the day 
Noonday, n bbn- da', s. mid-day — a. me- 
ridional 
Noontide, no&n'tlde.s. mid-day — a. me- 
ridional 
Nome, tiiWisc. s. a running knot 
Noose, nddze. v. a. to tie in a noose 
Nope, nope. s. a kind of bird 
Nor, n6r. conj.a negative particle 
North, n6r/A. s. the point opposite to the 

Northeast, nor/A-iest'. s. "lie point be- 
tween the north and east 
Northerly, n6r'TH&.r-le. a. being to- 
wards the north [nortli 
Northern, ndr'THQrn. a. being in tht 
Nnrthstar, ncr/A'star- s- the polestar 
Northward, nor/ A' ward. }adtoward' 
Northwards, nArf A'wardz. $ the north 
Northwest, nAr/A-wist'. a. the point be- 
tweea the nortfy and west 



Nothing, nfi/A'ing. s. not any thing 
Nothingness, nfl(A'hig-n6s. s. 



c.e, no'tls. s. remark, information 
Notification, no-te-fi-ka'shun. s. act of 

m:>k'ng known 
Notify, no'te-fl.' v. a. to declare 
Notion, nu'sliAn. s. thought, opinion 
Notional, no'shfin-Al. a. imaginary, ideal 
Notionally, no'sliun-al-16. ad. in idea 
Notoriety, no-tfi-rl'c-tt. s. public know- 
ledge, public exposure 



NOZ n6r, not ;— tube, tub, boll ;— 611;— pound ; —Min, this. N U M 



Notorious, n6-to're-as.a. publicly known 
Notoriously, n6-t6're-6s-le. ad. publicly 
Notoriousness, n6-t6're-us-n£s. s. pub* 

lie fame 
Notwithstanding, n6t-wll/j-stand'lng. 

conj. although, nevertheless 
Novel, nfiv'vel. a. new — s. a small tale, 

law annexed to the code 
Novelist,n6v'v61-llst. s. a writer of novels 
Novelty, n6v'vel-te. s. newness 
November, n6-v£m'b6r. s. the 11th 

month 
Novenury, n6v'en-a-re. s. number of 

nine 
Nought, nawt. s. firofierly, Naught 
Novice, n6v'vls. s. one not acquainted 

with any thing [novice 

Novitiate, n6-vish'e-ate. s. the state of a 
Novity, nov'£-te. s. newness [any thing 
Noun, n6un.s. [in grammar] the name of 
Nourish, nur'rish. v. a. to support by 

food 
Nourishable, noVrlsh-a-bl. a. susceptive 

of nourishment [thins that nourishes 
Nourisher, nur'rlsh-nr. s. the person or 
Nourishment, nur'rlsh-ment. s. food 
N ousel } nuz'zl. v. a. to nurse up, en- 

tr »p 



Nubiferous, nu-blffer-us; a* bringing 

clouds 
Nubilate, nu'bil-ate. v. a. to cloud 
Nubile, nu'bll. a. marriageable 
Nuciferous, nu-slf'fer-us. a. nutbearing 
Nucleus, nu'kle-us. s. a kernel 
Nudation, nu-da'shun. s. act of making 

bare 
Nudity, nu/de-te. s. naked parts 
Nugacity, nu-gas'se-te. s. futility 
Nugatory, nu'ga-tdr-e. a. trilling, futile 
Nuisance, nu'sanse. s. something noxious 

or offensive 
Null, nul. v. a. to annul 
Null, nul. a. void, of no force 
Nuliibiety, nul-le-bl'e-te. s. state of be- 
ing nowhere 
Nullify, nul'le-fi. ▼. a. to make void 
Nullity,' nol'16-te- s. want of force 
Numb, nom.a. torpid, chill, benumbing 

— v. a. to make torpid, deaden 
Numbedness, num'ed-nes. s. interrup- 
tion of sensation 
Number, num'bur. v. a. to count— s. 
many, multitude that may be counted 
Numberless, num'bur-les. a. innumera-* 

ble 
Numbness, nftm'nes. a. torpor, dcadness 



Now, n6n. ad. at this time — s. present Numerable, nu'mer-a-bl. a. capable to 



moment [sent age 

Nowadays, n6u'a-daze. ad. in the pre- 
Nowhere, no'hware. ad. not in any place 
Nowise, no'wlze. ad. not in any manner 

or degree 
Noxious, nok'sh 5s. a. hurtful 
Noxiousness, n6k'shus-n&s. s.hurtfulness 
Noxiously, n6Vshus-le. ad. hurtfully 
Nozle, noz'zl. s. the nose, snout, end 



be numbered 

Numeral, nu'mer-al. a. relating to num- 
ber 

Numerally, n&'mfer-al-le. ad. according 
to number 

Numerary, na'me>-a-re. a. any thing 
belonging to a certain number 

Numeration, nu-mfcr-a'shun. a. Oja. *ai*- 
of uuvs^tm^. 



NUT File, far, fill, fit ;— me, met ;— pine, pin 



O B D 



Numerator, nfc'mer-i-t&r. s. he 
numbers, that number which 

Numerical, nb-meVrik-M. a- numi 

Numerically, iifc-nier'rlk-41-4. a 

specting sameness in number 
Numerous, nd'mer-rfis. a. containing . 



Numerousne&s, ni'mfcr-rfis-nes, 

lity of being numerous [monej 

Nummary, nftm'ma-re.. a. relating to 
Numskull, nAm'skol. ■. a dunce, dolt 
Num skulled, nilm'skuld. a. situ bid 
Nun, n&n. s. a religious recluse womai 
Nuncio, nfln'shc-6. s. the Pq>e*s envc 
Nunchion, nAn'shon. s. a piece of vi 

tuals eaten between meats 
Nuncupative, nfln-kA'pa-tlv. > 
Nuncupatory, nChi-kiYpSL-t fir-re. 5 

verbally pronounced 
Nunnery, nnn'nOr-6. s. a house of nu 
Nuptial, nftp'shal. a. pertaining to ma 

riage 
Nuptials, m'p'sMIz. s. marriage 
Nurse, nurse, s. a woman that has tl 

cure of another's child or of a sick 

person — v. a- tearing up 
Nurser, nfir'sir. s. a promoter 
Nursery, nflr'sflr-rc. s. the place where 

any thing is fostered or brought up 
Nursling, nfirs'llng.s. one nursed up 
Nurture, nir'csliure. s. food, education 

—v. a. to educate 
Nustle, nds'sl. v. a. to fondle 
A'ot, ti 6l s. the fruit of certain trees 
Natgatt, nfit'gill. s. excrescence of a,Vi 
cat 



O, o. an interjection 

f, 6fe. s. a changeling, dolt 

Oafish, efe'Mi. a. stupid, dull 
Oafishness, ife'lsh-nes. s. stupidity, dul- 



Notriment, nA'trt-ment. s- food, aliment 
Nutriments I, nfi-tre-meti'tal. a. having 

the qualities of food [ing 

Nutrition, inik-trlsb/An. s, act of nouriah- 
Nutritious, nu-trlsh'As. ) . . . 

Nutritive, nA'tre-tlv. i 8, " 0U «sh"'S 

utriture, nA'tre-ture. a. the power of 

nourishing 
Nuzzle, nAz'zl. v. a. to nurse, go with 

the nose down like a hog 
Nymph, nlmf- s. a goddess of the woods, 
poetry a lady 



«°>e» nat'mig. a. a Imd office 



Oak, 6ke. s. a tree and its wood 

Oaken, 6'kn. a. made of oak 

Oakum, 6'kAm. s. cords untwisted and 

reduced to hemp 
Oar, Are. s. an instrument to row with. 
Oar, 6re. v. a. & n- to row 
Oary, 6're. a. having the use of oars 
i Oaten, 6'tn- a. made of oats 
Oath, htk. s.a solemn appeal to heaves 
Oath breaking, o/A'bt'A-liliig. s. perjury 
Oatmeal, ol'metc, or ote'mtk-. s. flour 

of oats 
Oats, Ales. s. a prain given to horses 
Obduracy, 6b-ju'rft-*e, or Ab-dA'ra-si, 

s. inflexible wickedness, impenitence 
>0\>&ur.\\e-, tfefV^-ftaA^w oh-du'raie. a . 



OBL 



nor, nfltj— tube, tab, 6611 ;— oil j-pWnd ;— Min, thu. 



O B B 



Obduratcness,6b'ju-rat-ues.s. stubborn- ObligiugU, 6-bll'jlng-li, or o-blet'jlng- 

ness, impenitence I \t. ad. complaisant I) 

Obdured, fib-diird'. a. hardened jObligor.flb-li-gir'. s. one who binds hi m- 

OIiL-dieiH.i^'.-li^'j^-rnse. s. submission self by contract [rallel 

Obedient, 6-be'jt-ent. n. submissive to Oblique, iih-Ilke'. a. not direct, not pa- 
authority [iiig toohiilitmi' Ohiiijiid), ib-llke'li-. ad. not directly 



Obediential, 6-be-jc-en'shlll. a. pertai 
Obediently, 6-be'jc-ent-le. ad. with obe- 
dience 
Obeisance, 6-bYsinse. s. a bow, cour- 

Obelisk, &b'c-Hsk. s. a pyramid 
Obese, o-bese'- a. fat, louden with flesh 
Obey, A-ba'. v. a. to pay submission to 
Object, 6b'j6kt. s. that on which we a 

employed 
Object, ob-jekt'. v. a. to oppose 
Objection, ob-jtlt'sh&n. s. fault found 
Objective, ob-jet'tlv. a. belonging to tl 

Objector, Sb-jelt'tur. s. one who objec 
Obit, i'bit. s. funeral obsequies 
Objurgate, flb-jOr'gkte. v. a. to chide 
Oblate, 6b-lite'. a. flatted at the poles 
Oblation, fib-la'shun. s. an offering 
Oblectalion, ob-lefc-ta'shuo. s. delight 
Obligate, Able-gate, t. a. to bind by 

contract or duty 
Obligation, Ab-It-gi'shfln. S. engagement 

favour, bond 
Obligatory, ob'le.-gi.-tfir-6. a. binding 
nwu _ Jo-blldje.'. "> v. a. to bind. 
0b,L S e ' jo-bleedie'. j please 
Obligee, ib-le-jei'. s. one bound by a 
[who obliges 



L deviation 



Obliqueness, ob-llke'nAs. ' 
Obliquity, flb-llk'we-te, I 

from parallelism, or perpendicularity 

Obliterate, ub-lk'ter-rate. v. a. to efface 

i, ab-llt-ttr-ra'shun. s. ex- 



Oblivion, 6-bliv'v6-an. s. forgetfulnea* 
OMiriou, 6-bllv'vt-Os. a. causing for- 
get fulness 
DUonti iV.'Iflng. a. longer than broad 
Oblongly, &b'16ng-lc. ad- in an oblong 

direction 
Obloquy, 6b'lA-kw£. s. blame, slander 
Obtni.'-Mous, ib-riAk'shi'is. a. subject, lia- 
ble 
Oh noxiousness, 6b-iiuk'shils-n£s. s. sub- 
jection, liableness to punishment 
Obnoxiously, flu-n&k.'saus-le- ad. in a 



e of subjec 



i Ibsceiie, Alj-sti-n'. a. immodest, offensive 
i lliv'cncl,-, (Ji>->iivfi'le. ad. immodestly 
ObHHIIM IMMil.flll iffii'iifl > , , 

n!„c.„„t>. ai-sft.w-i*. i«l™l~» 

OWiirati™, ob-sku-rV-,hi',i], s. tlie act 
of darkening [darieu 

Obscure, oh.skfire'. a. dark — v. a. to 
irely, 6b-skure'M-. ad. not brightly 
QhjrillHIIMIM.flll lUlll'lrfl ? ■ 1 |.kne*« 
Ohsrnritv, ob-skis'rt-le. \ ' 
I'jur, or 6-blce'jur. s. one Ctavuww. ^i-VA^ Aiv.-.. ,.^,^-~^ 
Oblnjwjr, d-bJ}',J„ K , or d-bltC'jIinr, p. a,\<,1W<y.H * • t!,; ~ vVw - 
civil, complaisant 






OBS Fate, far, fall, fat ;— roe, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, m6ve, OCC 



Obsequiously, 6b-se'kwe-is-le. ad. obe- 
diently 
Obsequiousness,6b-se'kwe-us-nes. s. obe- 
dience, compliance 
Observable, 6b-zer / va-bl. a. remarkable 
Observably, 6b-zeVva-ble. ad. in a man- 
ner worthy of note 
Observance, ob-zer'vanse. s. respect, 

observation, attention 
Observant, db-zer'vant. a. attentive 
Observation, 6b-zer-va'shun. s. the act 

of noting, remark 
Observator, 6b-zer- va'tur. s. a remarker 
Observatory, db-zer'va-tar-e. s. a place 

built for astronomical observation 
Observe, Ab-zerv'. v. a. Sc n. to watch, 

note, obey, be attentive 
Observer, 6b-zerv'ur. s. one who ob- 
serves 
Observingly,ob-zer / vlng-le.ad. carefully 
Obsolete, ub'sMete. a. disused 
Obsoleteness,db's6-lete-nes.s. unfashion- 

ableness 
Obstacle, 6b'sta-kl. s. hindrance 
Obstetric, ub-stet'trlk. a. midwifish 
Obstinacy, 6b'ste-na-se. s. stubbornness 
Obstinatr, db'ste-nate. a. stubborn 
Obstinately, 6Vste-nate-le* ad.stubbornly 



Obtain, ob-tane'. v. a. 8c n. to procure, 
prevail [cured 

Obtainable, 6b-tanc'a-bl. a. to be pro- 
Obtend, 6b-tend'. v. a. to oppose 
Obtenebration, ftb-tcn-ne-bra'shftn. s. 

darkness i 

Obtest, 6b-test'. v. a. to beseech [force 
Obtrude, 6b-tr6dd'. v. a. to thrust into by- 
Obtrusion, 6b-tr66'zhun. s. act 01* ob- 
truding , 
Obtrusive,db-tr66'slv. a. inclined to force 
Obtund, ob-tund'. v. a. to blunt, dull 
Obtusangular, 6b-t&se-ang'g6-lar. a. ha* 
ving angles larger than right angles 
Obtuse, 6b-tuse'. a. not acute, dull 
Obtusely, 6b-tuse'le. ad. without a point, 

stupidly 
Obtuseness, 6b-tuse'nes. s. bluntness 
Obtusion, 6b-tu'zhun. s. act of dulling 
Obvert, ob-vert'. v. a. to turn towards 
Obviate, db've-ate. v. a. to prevent, op- 
pose 
Obvious, 6Vve-os. a. open, evident 
Obviously, db've-us-lu ad. evidently 
Obviousness, 6b've-is-nes. s. state of be- 
ing evident 
Occasion, dk-ka'zh&n.s. opportunity, ac- 
cidental cause — v. a. to cause casually 
Occasional, 6k-ka'zhun-al. a. casual 



Obstinateness, 6b'ste-nate-nes. s. stub- 
bornness [rous, turbulent jOccasionally, Ak-ka'zhun-aMe. ad. ac- 
Obstreperous, ob-strep'per-us. a. clamo- cording to incidental exigence 



Obstriction, 6b-strlk'shun. s. bond 
Obstruct, 6b-strukt'. v. a. to hinder 
Obstructer, ub-strukt'ur. s. one who hin- 
ders 
Obstruction, 6b-strftk'shun. s. obstacle 
Obstructive, ob-str5k'tlv. a. hindering 
Obstruent, db'strii-bnt. a. blocking up 



Occasioner, ok-ka'zhun-ur. s. one who 

causes 

Occident, dk'se-dent. s. the west 
Occidental, 6k-se-('.en'tal. a. western 
Occiduous, 6k-siri'ju-tis. a. western 
Occipital, 6k-slp'pe-tal. a- placed in the 

hinder part of the head 



OCT n6r, nit; — tube, tub, bill ; — bit; — pound;— //tin, this. OFF 



Occiput, &k's4-ptit. s. the hinder part 

the head 
Occlude, ok-kliiilc'. v. a. to shut up 
Oc.cluse, fik-kluse'. r>. shut up, closed 
Occult, 6k-kult'. a. secret, hidden 
Occulution, ik-kftl-li'shiia. a. in u»tt 

nomy, the time that a star or plajiet 

ii hidden from nur sight 
Occultness, Ak-k£ilt'n6s. s.secr 
Occupancy, Afc'kd-pati-se. s. the act o{ 

taking possession [possession 

Occupant, Ak'ku-pSnl. *. he that takes 
Occupation, Ak-ku-pa'shun. s. trade 
Occnpier, Ak'kiVpl-ur.s. a possessor 
Occupy, iJk'ku-pi. v. a. to possess, keep 
Occur,' ok-kuV, v- n. to appear, happen 
Occurrence, Ak-k,Vrense. s. incident 
Ocean, AMion. r, the great sea 
Oceanic, 6-shc-an'ik. a. pertaining to 

tlie ocean 
Ochre, A'ttflr. s. a kind of earth 
Ochreous.A'kre-ts.a. consisting of ochre 
Ochrey, 6'kflr-t. a. partaking of ochre 
Ochimy, Ak'ke-mt. s a base metal 
Octagon, fHfltllh s. a figure of eight 

sides and angles 
Octagonal, 6k-t;'i<'gA-naI.a. having eight 

angles and sides 
Octangular, uk-tang'gi-lAr. s. having 

eiglit angles [or 45 degrees 

Octant, Ak 'i;ln t, s. eighth part of rt circle, 
Octave, flk'tive. s. an ctgblh in music 
Octavo, 6k-ta'v6. s. a sheet folded into 

eiglit leaves [every 8 years 

Octennial, fik>t£n'ne-Al a. happening 
October, Ak-t<!i'b(;r. s. :he tenth month of 



Octuple, Ak'ti'i-pl. ; 



;g;.-.:--:.;ti 



Ocular, Ak'ku-lSr. a. known liy the eye 
Ocularly, ofku-lar-lt. ad. to the obser- 
vation of the eye 
Oculist, 6k'ku-llst.K. one who cures dis- 
tempers i i the eyes 
Odd, Ad. *. not even, strange 
Od>']y, Md'lt.nd. not evenly, strangely 
Otldncss, Ad'nes. s. strangeness 
Odds, &dz. s. inequality, advantage, 

uuarrel 
QOB) <Xlc s. n lyric poem 
i iiiior.-, i,'M-l,s\ nr u'je-us. a. hateful 
Odiously, u'dii-A'-K-, or tfje-us-It td. ' 

hatefully, abmnin:d.ly, invidiously 
Oriiousnt-s, 6'(lL-us-ne'*, or 6'ji-fts-nes. 
s. lyilcfuiness * [ilinusness 

Odium, o'de-om, or o'jt-nm. s. invi- 
Odorate, A'dA-rute. a. scented 
Odorifero**, o-riVi-rif fer-us- a. fragrant 

( n!;.'i-.ms.' , j'i!iir-fts. a. fragrant, perfumed 
Odour, 6'dfir. s. scent good or had 
Occonninics,ek-<j-iH*iii'ni!ks. s. manage- 
ment of household affairs 
Oecumenical, tii-iJ-inLti'ne-k.tl. a. gene- 
ral 
Oeiliad, i-il'yid. ?. a glance, wink 
O'er, 6re. contracted from Over 
I )taoph::g«:., t.vU'fA-gAs. s. the gullet 
Of, Av. prep, concerning, out of, ;nnong 
OH", 6f. ad. sirnifvhij; distance from, not 

toward— intj. depart ! — prep, not on 
Offal, Affol. s. waste meat, refuse 
Offence, Al'-ftnsc'.f.rri me, injuiT, anger 
Offenceful, Af-fense'fn!. a. injurious 
Olu'iice!: s^. Af-fi'-nse'les, a. unoffending 
Offinil. Ai"-fend'. v. a. tc n. to make an- 
gry, attack. he criminal 



OFT 



Fate, far, fall, fat ; — me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, • O M I 



Offendress,6f-f6t/dres. s. she that offends 
Offensive, Af-fenViv. a. displeasing 
Offensively, 6f-fen'slv-le. ad. Injuriously 
Offensiveness, df-fen'slv-nes. s. injurious- 

ness, cause of disgust 
Offer, 6i'fur. v. a. & n. to pr^ent, pro- 
pose, be at hand — s. proposal, price 
bid 
Offerer, dffur-rur. s. one who offers 
Offering, 6f fur-ring. s. a sacrifice 
Offertory, 6f fer-tar-e. s. thing offered 
Office, 6f fls. s. a public charge 
Officer, 6f ie-sur. s. one in office, a com- 
mander 
Officered, 6f f fe~surd. a. commanded, 

supplied with commanders 
Official, 6f-flsh'al. a. pertaining to a pub- 
lic charge 
Official, 6f-flsh'al. s. an archdeacon's de- 
puty [belonging to office 
Officially, of-flsh'al-& ad. in a manner 
Officialty, of-flsh'al-te. s. the charge of 

an official 
Officiate, 6f-flsh'e-ate. v. n. to discharge 

an office 
Officious, 6f-flsh'us. a. kind, over for- 
ward 
Officiously, of-flsh'&s-le. ad. with unask- 
ed kindness 
Officiousness, 6f-flsh / 5s-n6s. s. over for- 
wardness 
Offing, 6f-flng. s. distance from the land, 

deep water off the shore 
Offset, 6fset. s. shoot of a plant 
Offskoiiring, 6f-sk6ur'ing. s. recrement 
Offspring 6f spring, s. children, pro- 
diution 

Oft, 6ft. ad often 



rad.frequently, 
* K many times 



Often, 6f'fn. 

Oftentimes, 6f fn-tlmz. 

Oftimes, oft'timz. 

Ogee, 6-jee 7 . s. a sort of moulding 

Ogle, 6'gl. v. a. to view with side glances 

Ogler, 6*gl-ar. s. a sly gazer 

Oglio, 6'le-6. s. a dish of mixed meats 

Oh, 6. intj. denoting pain, &c. 

Oil, 611. s. the juice of olives expressed, 
fat unctuous matter— v. a. to smear 
with oil 

Oiliness, 611'le-nes. s. unctuousness 

Oily, 611'fe. a. consisting of oil 

Oiut, olnt. v. a. to anoint 

Ointment, 61nt'ment. s. an unctuous sub- 
stance 

Oker, 6'kur. properly Ochre 

Old, old. a. not young, not new, ancient 

Oldfashioned, 6ld-fash'and. a. obsolete 

Oldness, 61d / nes. s. old age 

Oleaginous, 6-le-ad'jln-nas. s. oily 

Oleaginousness, 6-Usad'jIn-as-nes. s. oil- 
iness 

Olfactory, 6l-fak't5r-e. a. having the 
sense of smelling 

Oligarchy, 61'le-gar-ke. s. government of 
a small number 

Olive, 61'liv. s. a fruit, the emblem of 
peace 

Ombre, om'bur. s. a game at cards 

Omega, 6-me'ga. s. the last letter of the 
Greek alphabet 

Omelet, 6m'let. s. a pancake made with 
eggs 

Omen, o'men. s. a sign good or bad 

Omened, 6'mend. a. containing prog-, 
novtics 

Ominate, 6m'me~n&te. v. a. to foretoken 



ONE n&r, n6t ;— tube, tub, b&ll ;— 411 ;— ptiuid ;— ./Ain, THis. OP E 



Ominous, Am'mfn-us. a. foreshowing 

good or ill, inauspicious 
Ominousness,dm'mln-nus-nes. B. the qua- 
lity of being ominous 
Omission, 6-mlsh'un. s. neglect of duty 
Omit, 6-mlt'. v. a. to leave out, neglect 
Omittance, 6-mlt'tanse. s. forbearance 
Omnifarious, 6m-ne-fa're-us. a. of all 

varieties or kinds 
Omniferous, 6m -nlffer-fts.ar all-bearing 
Omnific, 6m-nlf'flk. a. all-creating 
Omniform, 6m'ne-f6rm. a. having every 
shape [ing of aU kinds 

Omnigenous, 6m-nld'je-nAs. a. consist- 
Omnipotence, 6m-nlp'p6-tense. > 
Omnipotency, 6m-nlp'p6-tcn-se. j 

almighty power 
Omnipotent, 6m-nlp'p6-tent. a. almighty 
Omnipresence, 6m-ne-preVense. s. ubi- 
quity, unbounded presence 
Omnipresent,6m-ne-prez'ent. a. present 

in every place 
Omniscience, ftm-nlsh'e-ense. *) 

t'e-en-se. 5 



s. 



s. 



Omnisciency, 6m-nish 

boundless knowledge, infinite wisdom 

Omniscient, om-nlsh'e-ent. a. infinitely 
wise, knowing without bounds 

Omniscious, 6m-nlsh'us. a. all-knowing 

Omnivorous, 6m-nlv'v6-rus. a. all-de- 
vouring [a word of incitement 

On, 6n. prep, upon — ad. forward — intj. 

Once, wunse. ad. one time, formerly 

One, wun. a. less than two, single — s. a 
single person 

Oneirocntic, o-nl-ro-krlt'tlk. 8. an in- 
terpreter of dreams 

Oneness, wun'ncs. s. unity ' [dens 

Onerary^n'aer-rir-re. a. fitted for bur- 

u 



One rate, 6n'ner-rate. v. a. to load 
Onerous, dn'ner- us. a. burthensome 
Onion, un'yun. s. a plant 
Only, one'le. a. one and no. more— -ad. 

barely, singly without more 
Onset, on'set. s. attack 
Ontology, 6n-t61'16-je. s- metaphysics 
Onward, 6n'war4. ad. forward 
Onyx, 6'nlks. s. a semipellucid gem 
Ooze, 66ze. s. slime, soft flow, spring— 

v. n. to run gently 
Oozy, do'ze. a. miry, slimy 
Opacate,6~pa'kate. v. a. to shade, darken 
Opacity, 6-pas'se-te. s. want of trans- 
parency ' 
Opacous, o-pa'kas. a. dark, obscure 
Opal, 6'pal. s. a precious stone 
Opaque, 6-pake'. a. not transparent, 

dark 
Ope, 6pe. for Open 

Open, o'pn. v. a. & n. to unclose, unlock) 
show— -a, unclosed, plain, artless^ 
clear 

Openhanded, 6-pn-hand'ed. a. generous 
Openhearted, 6-pn-hart'ed. a. candid 
Opening, 6'pn-ing. s. breach, dawn 
Openly, 6'pn-le. ad. publicly, plainly 
Openmouthed,6-pn-m6uTHd'.a. greedy 
Openness, o'pn-nes. s. plainness 
< )pera, 6p'per-ra. s. a musical entertain- 
ment 
Operable, dp'per-a-bl. a. practicable 
Operant, 6p'per-rant. a. active, able to 

produce an effect 
Operate, dp'per-ate. v. n. to act [don/" 
Operation^p-per-ra'shun. s. agency, a-c- 
Operotive, ftp'oer-rlAVi . <^\>wrivesi 



d p p 



Fate, far, fill, fit ;— .me, met ;— pine, pin ;— nd, move* O R A 



Operator, dp'per-ra-tar. s. one who per- 
forms any act of the hand, one who 
produces any effect [the eyes 

Ophthalmy, Ap'Mal-me. s. a disease of 
Opiate, 6'pe*ate.s. a medicine that cau- 
ses sleep— a. soporiferous, narcotic 
Opine, o-pine'. v. n. to think, judge 
Opiniative, o-pln'ye-a-tlv. a. stiff in a 
preconceived notion [nacy 

Opiniatrety, 6-pln-ye-a'tre-te. s. obsti- 
Opinion, 6 pln'y&n. s- judgment, notion 
Opinionated, o-pln'yun-a-ted. a. attach- 
ed to certain opinions , 
Opinionative, 6-pln'yun-na-'tlv. a. fond 

of preconceived notions 
Opinionist, 6-pln'yun-nlst s. one strong- 
ly attached to his own notions 
Opium, 6'pe-um. s. juice of poppies 
Opponent, 6p-p6'nent. a. opposite, ad- 
verse — s. antagonist, adversary 
Opportune, Ap-p&r-tune'. a. seasonable, 

timely 
Opportunely, 6p-p6r-tune'le. ad. season- 
. ably [time, convenience 

Opportunity,6p-ptV-ttVne-t&. s. fit place, 
Oppose, 6p-p6ze'. v. a. to resist 
Oppose, 6p-p6ze'- v. n.to act adversely 
Oppr>seles«, 6p-p6ze'16s. a. irresistible 
Opposer, 6p-p6'zur. s. antagonist, ene- 
my [adverse — s. opponent 
Opposite, dp'po-zlt. a. placed in front, 
Oppositely, 6p'pd-zlt-le. ad- adversely 
Oppositeness, 6p'p6-zlt-nes. s. the state 

of being opposite 
Opposition, op-p6-zish'nn. s. hostile re- 
sistance, contrariety of interest 
Oppress, 6p'pvb$\ v. a. to crush by hard- 
shfp 



Oppression, op-presh'fin. s. cruelty, mi- 
sery, dulness of spirits 
( >ppressive, dp-pres'sl v. a. cruel, heavy, 

overwhelming- 
Oppressor, op-pres'sfir. s. one who op- 
presses 
Opprobrious,6p-pr6'bre-us. a. reproach- 
ful [proa ch fully 
Opprobriously, dp-pro'bre-os-le. ad.re- 
Opprobriousness, ftp-pro'bre-os-nes. 6. 

reproachfulness, scurrility 
Oppugn, dp-pune'. v. a to oppose, attack 
Oppugnancy, dp-pug'nan-se. s- oppo- 
sition [prises 
Oppugner, fip-pune'ur. s. one who op- 
Optable, op'ta-bl. a. desirable 
Optative, 6p'ta-tlv. a. expressive of de- 
sire 
Optical, 6p'te-ka1. a. relating to optics 
Optician, dp-tlsh'un. s- one skilled in 

optics 
Optic, dp'tik. a. visual 
Optic, 6|/tlk. s. an instrument of sight 
Optics, op'tlks s. the science of the na- 
ture and laws of vision 
Optimism, 6p'te-mlzm. s. the doctrine 
that every thing is ordered for the 
best 
Option, 6p , shnn. s. choice 
Opulence, op'pft-lense. "> s. wealth, 
Opulency, Ap'pu-len-se. y riches 
Opulent, op'pu-lent. a. rich, wealthy 
Opulently, 6p'pi*i-lent-le. ad. richly 
Or, 6r. conj. a disjunctive particle 
Oracle, 6r'ra-kl. s. something delivered 

by supernatural wisdom, a sage 
Oraculaf, 6-rak'ku-lar. ja. uttering 
VOx^^Vc^ ^tlk'ku-lns. 3 oracles 



ORD n6r, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— pound ;— thin, this. ORI 



Oraison, Ar/re-zun. sec Orison 
Oral, A'ral. a. delivered by mouth 
Orally, AVai-le. ad. by mouth 
Orange, Ar'rinje. s. a fruit ' 

Or nigery,A-rawn'zher-e. s. [/>.] plan- 
tation of oranges 
Or nion, A-ra'shun.s. a rhetorical speech 
Orator, Ar'ra-tiir. s. a public speaker 
Oratorial, dr-a-t6'r&-al. )a. rheto- 

Oratoricai, Ar-ra-tAr'ie-kal. > rical 
Oratory, Ar'ra-tiir-e. s. eloquence 
Oro, Arb. s. sphere, circular body 

Orbed, 5 , l , , J a. round, circular 

Orbicuiar, Ar-blk'kA-Ux. a. spherical 
Orbicularly, Ar-bik'ku-lar-le. ad. circu- 
larly 

Or Jiculated, Ar-blk'ku-la-ted. a. mould- 
ed into an orb 
Or!)it, Ar'blt. s. the line described by the 

revolution of a planet 
Ore, 6rk. s. a sort of sea-fish 
Orchard, Ar'tshurd. s. a garden of fruit 

trees 
Orchestre, Ar'kes-t&r. "> f 

Orchestra, Ar-kes'tra. S pan ot 

the theatre appropriated to the musi- 
cians 
Ordain, Ar«dane'. v. a. to appoint, invest 
Old. liner, Ar-dane'ur. s. he who ordains 
Ordeal, Ar'de-al. s. a trial by fire or 

water 

Order, Ar'dnr. s. method, proper state, 
mnndate — v. a. to regulte, command 
Orderless, Ar'dur-les. a. disorderly 
Orderliness, Ar'd&r-le-nes. s. regularity 
Orderly, Ar'dur-le. a. regular—- ad. me- 
thodically, regularly 



Ordinable, ArMe-na-bl. a. that which 
may be appointed 

Ordinal, Ar'de-nal. a. noting order— -a, a 
ritual, a book containing orders 

Ordinance, 61 r'de-nanse. s. law , rule 

Ordinarily ,Ar'de-na-re-le. ad. commonly 

Ordinary, ArMe-na-re. a. regular, com- 
mon, mean, ugly 

Ordinary, Ar'de-na-rA. s. an ecclesiastic 
cal judge, an eating-bouse 

Ordinate, Ar'de-nate. v* a. to appoint—a* 
regular 

Ordination* Ar-de-na'shun. s. act of or* 
daining 

Ordnance, Ard'nanse. s. cannon 

Ordonnance, Ar'don-nanse. s. disposition 
of figures in a picture 

Ordure, Ar'jure. s. dung, filth 

Ore, Are. *. metal unrefined 

Organ, Ar'gan. s. natural or musical in- 
strument 

Organiral, Ar-gan'ne>kal. 

Organic, Ar-gan'nlk. 
mental, respecting organs 

Organism,Ar'ga-nlzm.a, organical struxT 
ture [organ 

Organist, Ar'ga-ntst. s. a player on an 

Organization, Ar-ga-ne-za'shun, s. a due 
distribution of parts , 

Organize, or'ga-nlze. v. a. to construct 
so as that one part co-operates with 
another [frantic revels 

Orgies, Ar'jeze. s. mad rites of Bacchus, 

Orient, A're-ent. a. rising as the sun, 
eastern, bright — s. the east 

Oriental, A-re-en'tal. a. eastern, placed 
in the east [em mode of s^eecAx 



} 



a. instru- 



O R T Fate, far, (ill, fat ;— me, mfet ;— pine, pin ;— n6, m&ve, O S T 



Orientality, 6-rfe-fen-tal'le-tfe. s. state of 

being oriental 
Orifice, dr're-fls. s. any opening 
Origan, 6Vrfe-gan. s. wild marjoram 
Origin, 6r'rfe-j In. ")s. beginning, 

Original, 6-rld'jfe-nal. $ source 
Original, 6-rld'je-nal. a. primitive, first 
Originally, 6-rld'je-nal-lfe. ad. at first 
Ori binary, 6'rltl'jc-nft-rfe. a. productive 
Originate, 6-rld'je-nale. v. a. to bring 

into existence 
Orison, 6Vre-zan. s. a prayer 
Ornament, 6r'na-ment. s. decoration 
Ornamental, 6r-n&-mfen'tal. a. decora^ 

ting 
Ornamentally, 6r-na-mfen't&l-lfe. ad. in 
such a manner as may confer embel- 
lishment 
Orn<imented,6r/n;\-men-ted.a. bedecked 
Ornate, 6r'nate. a. decorated, fine 
Orphan, 6r'fan.s. a child who has lost 
father or mother, or both — a. bereft of 
parents 
Orphanage, dr'fan-ldje. 7 s. state of an 
Orphanism, 6r'fan-nlzm- J orphan 
Orpiment, or'pe-mfent. s. a yellow mine- 
ral 
Orrery ,or'rfer-rc. s. an instrument which 
represents the revolutions of the hea- 
venly bodies 
Orthodox, 6V/£6-d6ks. a. sound in doc- 
trine, not heretical 
Orthodoxy, 6r'//i6-ddk-se. s. soundness 

in doctrine 
Orthodromics, 6r-fA6-drdm'lks. s. the 



Orthoepy, 6r'M6-e-pe. s. the right pro- 
nunciation of words 
Orthogon, or'M6-g6n. s. a rectangled 

figure 
Orthographer, 6r-M6g'graf-fur. s. one 

who spells rightly 
Orthographical, 6r-Mo-graf'fe-kal. a. 
rightly spelled, relating to the spelling 
Orthography, dr-M6g'graf-e. s. the art of 
spelling, elevation of a building de- 
lineated 
Orts, 6rts. s. refuse 
Oscillation, 6s-sll-la'shun. s. motion like 

that of a pendulum 
Oscillatory, 6s-sll'l&-tur-re. a. moving 

like a pendulum 
Oscitancy, 6s'sfe-tan-se. s. act of yawning 
Oscitant, 6s'*e-tant. a. yawning, sleepy 
Oscitation, 6s-se-ta'shun. s. act of yawn- 

ing 
Osier, 6' z lifer, s. a kind of willow 
Ospray, os'pra. s. the sea-eagle 
Ossicle, 6Vhlk-kl. s- a small bone 
Ossific, ds-slfflk. a having the power of 

making bones 
Ossification, 6s-s£-fe-ka'shim. s. change 

of carncous into bony substance 
Ossifrage, ds'se-fradje. s. a kind of eagle 
Ossify, ds'se-fi. v k a. to change into bone 
Ostensible, 6s-ten'se-bl. a. such as is 

proper or* intended to be shown 
Ostensive, 6s-tfen'slv. a. showing 
Ostent, ds-tfent'. s. air, mien, show, pro- 
digy 
Ostentation, fis-tfen-ta'shin. s. ambitious 
v\\s\>\av ^ hoast^ vain sh r> w 



art of sailing in the arc of some great 

circle r s killed in orthoepy \Os\e^v^S fc*-^-^ *&». ^AwwafiA^ 

vrthoepist, 6r'fM-i-pigt. s. one who fr\ ^l«AA&w 



OVE nor, nit ;— tube, t&b, bull ;— Ml [— pound ;— lAin, this. OVE 



Ostentatiously us-ttn-ta'sh&s-Ie. ad 

vainly 
Osteology, fis-lt-fil'lij-ji. s. a description 

of the bones [horses 

Ostler, fis'lur. 3. cine who lakes care of 
Ostrich, As'trltsh. s, the largest of birds 
Oucoustte, owa-kin'silk. s. an instru- 
ment to fiiciliute hearing 
Other, uth'ux. pron. not the same,dif 

ft; rent, next 
Otherguise, UTu'iir-gylze, often pro 

nouncediitv'tt\- gcs. a.nfanother kind 
Otherwhere, aTH'ur-hwire.ad. in other 

places [time: 

Otherwhile, uTH'ar-liwIle. ad- at othei 
Otherwbe,UTu'ai-w!ze, or&Tii'iir.wiz. 

ad. in a different manne 
Otter, ot'tfir. s. an amphili 
Ovai.u.'vul. a. shaped like an egg — si. that 

which has the sli^pe of an egg 
Ovurious,6-vA.'r6-Li!i. a. consisting of eggs 
Ovary, 6'vA-re. s. the scat of impregna- 

Ovation,o-vl'shnn. a, triumph for victory 
Oven, ftv'vn. s.place for baking 
Over, u'vor. prep. & ad. above, across, 

throughout 
Ovcrabound, o-vur-a-b6und'. v. n. to 

abound more than enough 
Overact, o-vdr-afct'. v. a. to act more 
than enough [as with an arch 

Overarch, S-v6r-irtsli'. v. a. to coter 
Overawe, 6-vnr-iw'. v. a. to keep in awe 
Overbalance, o-var-bal'lliise. v, a, to 

weigh down, preponderate 
Overbalance, 6'vGi-bal-lanse, s. some- 
thing more than equivalent 



Overbear, d-rtir-UAre'. \ 



Overblow, 6-vtir'bli'. v.a.todriveaway 

cluuds before the wind 
Overboard, (/vJr-borU. ad. off the ship 
Overbuilt, 6-vai ■■■-.. . v. a. to oppress 

by bulk. 
Overburden, o-vftr-bui'dn, v. a. to load 

great weight 
J\ercarry, 6-vai-kar'ie, ». a. to carry 

too far 
Overcast, 6-vir-kast' v. a. to cloud 
"vercbarge, 6-vftr-tsharje'. t. a. to 

cloy, rate loo high, fill too full 
Overcharge, u'var-tsharje. s. too great 

Overcloud, o-vur-kliud'. v, a. to cover 

with clouds 

vercome, o-vur-kom', v. a. to conquer 

vercouni, 6-vi'ir-kjLini'. \. a. to rate 

above the true value 
Overdo, o-vur-ddo'. v. a- to do more 

than enuugh 

vereye, 6-vnr-i'. v. a. to superintend 

vei B'.w, 6 vur-flu'. v. a. to deluge 

verflow, o'var-nu, k. inundation 
Overflowing, 6-vur-fiu'iiig.i.exuberance 
Overfly, 4-vut-fll'. v. a. to cross by flight 
"verfreight, c-vur-irite'. v. a. to load 

too heavily 
Overgo, o-var-gi'/. v. b. to surpass, excel 
Overgrow, u-\ur-gri>'. v. a. it n. to cover 

with growth, to rise above, to grow 

beyond the natural size 
Overgrowth, o'var-griWj. s. exuberant 

verliale, A-vur-UAw)'. v. a. ta wy^jJv . 

0Wt,\O e.i.,vw:\v,t 6i« -w^s& 

A wet 






O V E Fate, fir, fell, £at ;— me, met ;— pine, pin *— n6, tfifivc, O V E 

Overhear, 6-vur-here'. v. a. to hear se-|Overreach,6-vur-reet9h'. v. a. to deceive 
cretly [ravishjoverreacher, o-vur-rectsh'fir. s. a cheat 

Overjoy, 6 vur-j6e'. v. a. to transport, Overread, 6-vur-reed'. v. a. to peruse 



Overjoy, 6'vur-joe. s. transport 
Overlade, 6-vur-lade'. y. a. to over- 
burden 
Overlay, 6-v&r-!a'. v. a. to oppress by 



Overrule, o-vur-nool'. v. a. to superin- 
tend % to supersede 

Overrun, 6-vur-r6n'. v. a. & n. to ra- 
vage, overspread, overflow 



too much weight, smother, cover 'Oversee, 6-vur-see'. v. a* to super intend, 
Overleap, 6-vur-lepe'. v. a. to pass by a omit 

jump Overseen, 6-vur-seen'. part, mistaken 

Overlive, 6-vur-hV. v. a. to outlive Overseer,6-vur-set/ur.s.asmperintendant 
Overload, 6-vur-lode'. v. a. to burden Overset, 6-vflr-set'. v. a. Sc n- to over- 

with too much turn, fall off the basis [with darkness 

Overlook, o-v&r-l66k'. v. a. to oversee, Overshade, 6-var-shade'. v. a. to cover 



review, pass by indulgently, neglect 
Overmdtch,6-var-matsh'.v.a. to conquer 
Overmatch, 6'vur-matsh. s, one of su- 
perior powers 
Overmuch, 6-vur-mutsh'. a. too much — 
ad. in too great a degree [ver b> name 



Overshadow ,6-vur-shad'd6. v. a. to throw 

a shadow over any thing 
Overshoot,o- vur-sh66t'. v. n- to go beyond 
Oversight, 6'var-slte. s. mistake, error 
Oversize, 6-vur-size'.v. a. to surpass in 

bulk [leaping 



Overnnme, 6-vur-name'. v. a. to callo- Overskip, 6-vur-sklp'. v. a. to pass by 
Overnight, 6-vur-nltc'. s. night before Overslet* p, 6-vftr-slecp'. v. a. to sleep too 
Overoffice, o-vur-ofi'ls. v. a. to lord by long 

virtue of an office Ovcrslip, u-vSr-slip'. v. a. to neglect 

Overpass, 6-vur-pas'. v. a. to cross, o- Oversold, o-vfir-sold'. part, sold at too 



ver look, omit [ver 

Overperch, o-vur-pertsh'. V. a. to fly o- 
Overplus, o'vur-plus.s. surplus, what re- 
mains more th^n sufficient [boriously 
Overply,6-vur-pli'. v. a. to employ toola- 
Overpoise,o-vur-p6ize'. v. a. to outweigh 



high a price 
Overspent, 6-vfir-spcnt'. part, wearied 
Overspread, 6-vor-spred'. v. a. to cover 
Overstand, 6-vur-stand'. v. a- to stand 

too much upon conditions 
Overstock, 6-vur-stuk'. v. a. to crowd 



Overpoise, 6'vir-p6izc. s. preponderant j Overstrain, 6-vur-strane'. v. a. to stretch 

weight [by superiority! too far 

Overpower, 6-vur-poiYur. v. a. to oppress; Oversway, o-vur-swa'. v. a. to overrule 



Overpress, 6-vur-pres/. v. a. to crush 
Overprize, 6-vtir-prize'. v. a. to value at 
too high a price [high 



Orcnatc, d-vtf/vrite'. V. a, to rale too ^Overtly, 6'v6rt-16. ad. openly 



Overswell, 6-vur-swel'. v. a. to rise a 

bove 
Overt, 6'vert. a. open, public 



O V I n6r, not;— tube, tub, 6W1 ;— &U;-p6und;— //rin, THis. O U T 



Overtake, 6*vur-take'. v. a. to catch any 

thing by pursuit, take by surprise 
Overthrow, 6-vur-//ir6'. v. a. to throw 

down, defeat 
Overthrow, 6'vur-Mr6. * defeat, ruin 
Overthrower, 6-vur-Mro'ur. s. one who 

overthrows 
Overthwart, 6-vur-Mwart'. a. opposite 
Overtook, 6- vur-t66k'. pret. & part. pass.X)ust, 6ust. v. a. to take away, expel 



Ounce, 6unse. s. a weight, a lynx, apati 

ther 
Ouphe, 66fe. s. a fairy, goblin 
Ouphen, 6o'fn. a. elfish 
Our, 6ur. pron. poss. pertaining to us 
Ourselves, 6&r-selv^*. reciprocal pron^ 

we, not others 
Ousel, 66'zl. s. a blackbird 



of Overtake 
Overtop, 6-vur-t6p'. v. a. to rise above 
Overtrip, 6-vur-trlp'. v. a. to trip over 



Out, out. ad. not within — ?.a. tooxpel— 

intj. away ! 
Out of, 6ut'dv. prep, from, not in 



Overture, o'vcr-tshure. s. opening, pro- Outact, out-akt'. v. a. to do beyond 



posal [down, conquer 

Overturn, 6-vur-turn'. v. a. to throw 
Overturner,6-vur-turn/ur. s. a subverter 
Overvalue, 6-vur-vai'iu. v. a. 

too high a price 
Ovcrveil, 6-vur-vale'. v. a. to cover 
Ovcrwatch, 6-vur-wotsh'. v. a. to sub- 
due with long want of rest 
Overwcen, 6-vor-ween'. v. n. to think too 

highly 
Overweeningly, 6-vur-wcen'ing-lc. ad. 

with too high an opinion 
Overweigh, 6-vdr-wa'. v. a. to prepon- 
derate 



Overweight,6'vur-wate.s.preponderance 
Overwhelm, 6-vur-hwelm'. v.a. to crush 
Overwrought,6-vur-rawt'. part, worked 

too much 
Overworn, 6-vur-worn'. part, worn out 
Ought, awt.s. more /iro/ieHy Aught 
Ought, awt. v. imp. owed, io be obliged 

by duty, to be fit 
Oviform, 6'vc-form. a. like an egg 
Oviparous, u-vlp'pa-rus. a. bringing forth 

eggs i 



Outbalance, out-bal'lanse. v. a. to over- 
weigh [another 
Outbid, 6ut-bld'. v- a. to bid more than 
to rate at Outbound, 6nt'b6und. a. destinated to a 
distant voyage [and disgrace 
Outbrave, out-brave', v.a. to bear down 
Ouibrazen,tiut-bra'zn. v.a. to bear down 

with impudence 
Outbreak, out'hrake. s. eruption 
Outl^jathe, 6ut-breTHe'. v. a. to expire 
Outcast,6ut'kast. p. a. cast out, banished, 

expelled — s. exile, one expelled 
Outcraft, 6ut-kraft\ v. a. to excel in 
cunning 



Outcry, out'krl. s. cry of distress, &c. 
Outdare, 6ut-dare'. v. a, to venture be- 
yond 
Outdate, out-date', v. a. to antiquate 
Outdo, mit-doo'. v. a. to excel 
Outdwell, 6ut-dw61'. v. a. toStay beyond 
Outer, 6ut'tor. a. that which is without 
Outerly. 6ut'tur-le. ad, towards the out- 
side 
Outermost, ou't'tur-most. a. remotest 
• from the midst 

V ' - ' 



OUT F£te, far, fill, fat ; —me, mAt ;— pine, pin ;— nA, mAve, OUT 



Outface, Aut'tfue'. v. a. tastare down 
Outfawn, Aut-fawn'. v. a* to- excel in 

fawning 
Outfly, Aut-fll'. v. a. to leave behind 
Outfrown, AAt-frAAn'. v. a. to frown down 
Outgate, Aut'gate. s. outlet 
Outgive, Aut-glv'. v. a. to excel in giving 
Outgo, AAt-gA . v. a. to surpass 
Outgrow, Aut-grA'. v„ a. to surpass in 
growing [guard 

Outguard, Aut'gyard. s. the advanced 
Outjest, Aut-jAst'. v. a. to overpower by 

jesting 
Outlandish, A&t-l&nd'ish. a. foreign 
Outlast, Aut-l^st'. v. a. to surpass in du- 
ration 
Outlaw,Aut'Jau\ s.one excluded from the 
benefit of the law — v. a. to deprive of 
the protection of the law 
Outlawry^At/law-res-a decree by which 
any man is deprived of the protection 
of the law [ing 

Outleap, Aut-lepe'. v. a. to pass in leap-: 
Outlet, out'let. s. passage outwards 
Outline, A&t'llne. s. contour* extremity, 

sketch 
Outlive, Aut-Hv'. v. a. to survive 
Outlivev, Aut-ilv'vur. s. a surviver 
Outlook, Aut-IAAk'. v. a. to face down 
Outlustre, Aut-lus'tAr. v. a. to excel in 

brightness 
Outlying, Aut'll-ing. p. a. exceeding 
others in lying, applied to places lying 
at the extremities 
Outmeasure, out-mczh'ure. v. a. to ex- 
ceed in measure 



Outmarch, Aut-martsh'. v. a. to leave 

behind 
Outmost, Aut'mAst a. remotest from the 

midst 
Outpace, Aut-pase'. v. a. to outgo 
Outpour, AAt-pAAr'. v. a. to emit 
Outprize, Aut-prlze'. v. a. to value too 

highly 
Outrage, Aut'radje. v. a. to injure vio- 
lently, insult roughly— s. open violence 
Outrageous, Aut-ra'jus. a. violent 
Outrageously , AAt-ra'j As- 1A. ad. violently 
Outrageousness, AAt-ra'jAs-nAs. s. fury- 
Outreach, Aut-rAAtsh'. v. a. to go beyond 
Outride, Aut-rtde'. v. a« to pass by riding 
Outright, Aut-rite'. ad. immediately, 

without delay 
Outroot, AAt-rAAt'. v. a. to eradicate 
Outrun, AAt-rAn'. v. a. to leave behind in 
running [by contempt 

Outscorn, Aut-skArn'. v. a. to bear down 
Outsell, out-sAl'. v. a. to gain a higher 
price [tre 

Outshine, AAt-shlne'. v. a. to excel in lus- 
Outshoot, AuushAAt'. v. a. to exceed in 

shooting 
Outside, Aut'sidc- s. surface, external 

p trt 
Outsit, Aut-sit'. v. a. to sit beyond the 

time of any thing 
Outsieep, Giit-sleAp'. v. a. to sleep be- 
yond 
Outspeak, Aut-spAke'. v. a. to speak 

something beyond, exceed 
Outsport,Aiit-ttpArt'. v. a. to sport beyond 
Outspread, Aut-spred'. v.a. to extend 



in number 



Outnumber, Aut-nftm'bur. Y. a. to exceeo Outstand,Aut- stand', v. a. & n. to support, 



resist, project from the main body 



O X Y nor, not ;— tube, tub, bull ;— 611 ;— p6und ;— //jin, this, P A C 



Outstare, out-stare', v. a. to face down 
Outstrech, 6ut-stretsh'. v. a. to extend 
Outstrip, 6ut-strlp'. v. a. to outgo 
Outvalue, 6ut-val'lu. v. a. to transcend 
in price. [in poison 

Outvenom, 6ut-ven'um. v. a. to exceed 
Outvie, 6ut-vi'. v. a. to surpass 
Outwalk,6ut-wawk'. v. a. to leave behind 
in walking [building 

Outwall, out-wall. s. outward part of a 
Outward, 6ut'ward. a. external, extrin- 
sic, foreign — s. external form— ad. to 
foreign parts 
Outwardly, 6ut'ward-le. ad. externally 
Outwards, 6ut'wardz. ad. towards the 

outer parts 
Outwear, 6ut-ware'. v. a. to wear be- 
yond [as a weed 
Outweed, 6ut-weed'. v. a. to extirpate 
Outweigh, 6ut-wa'. v. a. to exceed in 

gravity 
Outwit, out-'wlt'. v. a. to cheat 
Outwork, fcut-wurk'. v. a. to do more 

work 
Outwork, 6ut'wurk. s. the parts of a for- 
tification next the enemy [use 

Outworn, 6ut-w6rn\ part, destroyed by 
Outwrought, 6ut-rawt'. part, outdone 
Owe, 6. v. a. to be indebted 
Owl, 6ul. *>s. a bird that flies by 
Owlet, 661et. 3 night 
Own, one. s. as, my own, his own 
Own, 6ne.v.a. to acknowledge, possess, 
avow [belongs 

Owner, 6'nAr. s. one to whom any thing 
Ox, 6k s. s. filural Oxen, a castrated bull 
Oxycrate, oks/c-kr&te. s. a mixture of 
water and vinegar . 



Oxymel, 6k's£-mel. s. a mixture of vine- 
gar and honey 

Oyer, 6'yur. s. a law term 

Oyes> u-yls'. s. a corruption of the 
French Oyez y hear ye ! 

Oyster, oe'stur. s. a testaceous fish 

Ozxna, o-ze'na. s. an ulcer in the inside 
of the nostrils that gives an ill smell 

P. 

PABULAR, pab'bu-lar. a. affording ali- 
ment 
Pabulous, p&b'bu-lus. a. alimental 
Pace, pase. s. a step, measure of 3 feet 
— v. a. 8c n. to measure by steps, amble 
Paced, paste, a. having a particular gait 
Pacer, pa's&r. s. one that paces . 
Pacification, pas-se-fe-ka'shun. s. the act 
of making peace [maker 

Pacificator, pas-se-fe-ka'tur. s. a peace- 
Pacificatory, pa-slf'fe-ka-tiir-e. a. tend- 
ing to make peace [mild, gentle 
Pacific, pa-slPflk. a. peace-making, 
Pacifier, paVse-fl-ur. s. one who pacifies 
Pacify, pas'se-fl. v. a. to appease 
Pack, pak. s. a bundle, number of hounds 

— v. a. to bind up for carriage 
Packer, pak'kftr. s. one who packs 
Packet, pak'kk. s. a mail of letters 
Packhorse, pak'horse. s. a horse of bur- 
den 
Packsaddle, pf.k'sad-dl. s. a saddle on 

which burdens are laid 
Packthread, pak'Mred. s. strong thread 

for packing } , 

Pact, pAkt. *> s« a bargadn, a Co- 

Paction, yaV&tvtav* * x^kcw^w 



P A. I Fate, ftr, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, PAL 



Partitions, pak-tlsh'os. a. settle* by 

covenant 
Pad, pad. s. the road, an easy paced 
horse, a robber on foot, low soft sad- 
dle 
Paddor, pa'l'dur. s. a foot highwayman 
Paddle, pad'dl. v.n. to row^ play in wa- 

ter—s. an oar 
Paddler, pad'dl-ur. s. one who paddles 
Paddock, pad'd6k. s. a great frog or 
toai I [fur deer 

Paddock, pad'd&k. 6. a small enclosure 
Padlor.k, pad'lok. s- a hanging lock 
Psan, pe'an. s-. a song of triumph 
Pagan., pa'gau. s. a heathen, one not a 

christian — a. heathenish 
Paganism, pa'gan-izm. s. heathenism 
Page, padje- s. one side of the leaf of a 
book, a boy attending on a great 
person 
Pageant, pa'jfint, orpad'jAnt.s. a statue 
in a show, any show — a. showy, pom- 
pous [pornp, show 
I^ageanf.ry, pad'jan-tre, or pa'jun-tre. s. 
Pagod, 'pa'gdd. s. an Indian idol and 

temple 
Paid, pa*de. pret. and part. pass, of Pay 
Pail, pale- s. a wooden vessel for water, 
Stc [hold 

Pailful,p ale'ful. s. the quantity a pail will 
P^ilmail , pel-mel'. a. violent, boisterous 
Pain, pa.se. s. sensation of uneasiness 
Painful, pane'f6l. a. full of pain, afflict- 
ive 
Painfully , pane'ful-lc. ad. with pain 
Painfulntss, pane'ful-nes. s. affliction, 
fcricf [inti-Ir! 

ftiinim, //A'nfm. s. a pagan— a, pugan, 



Painless, pane'les. a. without pain 
Painstaker, panz'ta-knr. s. labourer 
Painstaking, panz'ta*klng. a. industrious 
Paint, pant- v. a. to represent, colour— 

s. colours for painting 
Painter, pan'tur. s. one who professes 

painting [colours 

Painting, pan'tlng. s. art of laying on 
Painture, pan 't share, s. art of painting 
Pair, pare. s. two of a sort, a couple— v. 

a. & n. to join in couples, suit 
Palace, pal'ias. s. a noble or royal house 
Palanquin, pal-an-keeu'. s. an Indian 

chair , 

Palauble, pal'lat-ta-bl. a. pleasing to 

the taste 
Pilate, pal'lat. s. the instrument of taste 
Palatine, pai'.a-tin. s. one invested with 

legal rights— a. possessing royal pri- 
vileges 
Pale, pale. a. not ruddy, white— s, a flat 

stake, any enclosure — v. a. to enclose 

with pales 
Pale-eyed, pale'lde. a. having eyes dim* 

med 
Palefaced, pale'faste. a. wan 
Palely, pale'ie. ad. wanly, not freshly 
P deness, pale'i>es. s. want of colour 
Paleous, pa'ie-us. a. husky, chatfy 
Palette, p&l'lit. s. a painter's hoard 
Palfrey, pal'fre. s. a small horse 
Palinode, pal'lln-ode. s a recantation, 

renunci tion 
Pilisade, p&l-le-sade'. ? ,. , r 
Palis ido, pal-le-sa'dA. J S P a,es fo * 

enclosure or defence 
Pilisaiie, pM-lc-sade'. v. a« to enclose 

with palisades 



P ,\L nir.nfilj— tttbe, tub, Mil;— 6U(— pMndi— *Ain, thIs. PAN 



Palish, palelsh. a. somewhat pah 

Pull, pawl. s. a cloak of suit, covering! 

for the dead — va. to cloak, dispirit, 

cloy 
P.llet, pal'llt.s. a small m 
P .ilmall, pel-mil', a, n ga 
t, pAI'le-A-mcm. 



with 



Palliate, pil'le-Ate. v. a 

Palli„tion, pal-lc-a'shfln. a- extenuatl 
Palliative, pil'le-A-tlv. a. extenuating- 

s. something mitigating 
Pallid, pfti'lld. a. pale 
Palm, pirn- s. a tree, victory, part of 

tin- hand, a measure— v. a. to impose 

by fraud 
Palmer, pAm'&r. s. it pilgrim 
Palmetto, pll-mct'ti. a- i species of the 

palm-tree 
Palmipede, pftl'mc;-p&de. a. webfnoted 
Palmistry, pil'mls-tre. s. fortune-teliing 

by lines in the band 
Palmy, pVme. a. bearing pah 
Palpability, pil-pa-bU'li-tt. s. quality of 

being perceivable to the toucb 
Palpable, pal'pa-bl. a- gross, coarse 
Palp'ibleness, pftl'pA-bl-1 ■ plainness 
P dpably, p&l'pa-ble. ad. grossly, plainly 
Palpitate, pAJ'pe-tate. v. ; to beat at the 

Palpitation, pAl-pMi'shi . beating or 

panting at the heart 
Palsgrave, pilz 'grave, t. a German title 
P a I sicat , pii'z 6- k & I. a - pa ral yti c 
Palsied, pal'zid. a. diseased with a palsy 
.Paliy, pal'ze. »■ a privation of nit 

or tense of feeling, or both 
P»vtw,pil'tar. v. o. to* ■■ ■■■ ■■ 



Palterer, pAl'iur-or. a. an insincere 
dealer [paltry 

Paliriniss, pal'trc-nca. s. state ol being 
Paltry, pal'trc. a. sorry, mean 
Pain, pam. s. the knave ofclubs 
Pamper, pan/pur- v.' a- to glut [book 
Pamphlet, pAm'flet. s. a small unbound 
Pampli leiter,pam-fiet-eir'- s. a scribbler 
ofsm.li books [*">»o<» 

Pan, pin. s. a kitchen vessel, any thing 
Panacea, pan-i-se'S s. a universal me- 
dicine [ked in the Hying pan 
Pancake, pan'kake. s. thin pudding ba- 
Pno:.di',pa-iia'(Uis.bread boiled in water 
P.mcrcas, pflug'kit-as s. the sweetbread 
Panc Mnfto'sf- J s «kind of violet 
Pmwf, S pa St - 1 [on any science 
Pui.dt rt, pSn'dtkt s. a camplete treat me 
Pander, pan'dor. s. a pimp, mule bjwd 
Pandt-rli, pai»'dur-lfr. a. pimplike 
P.ine, pAue. s. a square of glass 
Panegjiic, pAii-nt-jei'rlk. s.a eulogy 
Pam gyri»i.pat,-tic.j('r'l»i.s.an encomiast 
I'lirn-Kyi-ine, pAh't-jii-rlae. v. a. topraise 

highly 
Panel, pAn'nt). s. a squire inserted be- 
tween other bodies, a schedule or roll 
ofjurors [torment 

Pang, ping. s. extreme pain — v. a. to 
Panic, plu'nlk s. a sudden and ground- 
less fear — a. fearing suddenly without 
cause [die 

Pannel, pfln'nll. s. a kind of rustic sad- 
Pannicle, pan'nt-kl.l . , 

Pannic, pan'nlk. J * a P lant 
^Pannier, pln'ynr. s, a basket carried on 
j a horse 
] Panoply , \rW tJi.-cM-.. ^ . vam^M*. «*»« 



P A H Fate, far, fall,"" fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, ' PAR 



P..nt, pant, v. n. to palpitate long — s. pal- 
pitation, motion of the heart [ment 
Pantaloon, pan-ta-lodn'. s. a man's gar- 
Pantheon, pan-Me'in. s. a temple of all 

the gods 
Panther, pan'f/iur. s. a spotted wild beast 
Pantile, pan'tlle. s. a gutter tile [tatioi: 
Pantingly, pan'tlng-le\ ad. with palpi 
Pantler, pant'lur.s. the officer in a great 

family who, keeps the bread 
Pantofle, pan-t6&'fl. s. [/>.] a slipper 
Pantomime, pan't6-rnline. s. a tale exhi- 
bited only in gesture and dumb show 
Pantry, pan'trc. s. a room for provisions 
Pap, pap. s. the nipple, food for infants 
Papa, pa-pa', s. a fond name for father 
Papacy, pa'pa-sc. s. popedom, office and 

dignity of the bishops of Rome 
Papal, pa'pal. a. belonging to the pope 
Papaverous, pa-pav'ver-rus. a. resem- 
bling poppies 
Paper, pa'pur. s. substance on which 
men write>and print — v. a. to furnish 
with paper hangings 
Papilio, pa-pll'yo. s. a butterfly 
Papillary, pap'pll-a-re.a. having the re- 
semblance of paps [Papillary 
Papillous, pa-pll'lGs. a. the same with 
Papist, papist, s. one who adheres to 

popery' 
Papistical, pa-pls'te-kal- a. popish 
Papistry, pa'pls-tre. s. doctrine of the 

papists 
Pappous, pap'pus. a, having a soft down 
/ Pappy, pap'pe. a. soft, succulent 
Par, par. s. state of equality, equal value 
Parable, phr'rk-b\. s. a similitude 

Parabola, pd-r&b'bd-lL s. a conic sectiou 



ex- 



Parabolical, par-ra-bol'le-kal. ") 
Parabolic, par-ra-bol'lk. 5 a ' 

pressed by parable, having the form 
of a parabola [algebra 

Parabolism, pa-rab'bo-Hzm. s. a term ill 
Paraboloid, pa-rab'b6-161d. s.a curve m 

geometry 
Paracentrical, par-a-sen'tre-kal. *> 
Paracentric, par-a-sen'trik. j 

deviating from circularity 
Parade,par-rade'. s. show, military order 
Paradigm, par'a-dlm. s. example [venly 
Paradisiacal, par-a-de>zl'a-kal. a. hea- 
Paradise, par'ra-dlse. s. place of felicity 
Paradox, par'ra-d6ks. s. a tenet con- 
trary to received opinion 
Paradoxical, par-a-dok'se-kal. a. having 

the nature of a paradox 

Paradox ically, par-a-ddk'se-kal-e. ad. in 

a paradox icalmanner[useof paradoxes 

Paradoxology, par-a-d6k-s61'l6-je. s the 

Paragon, par'rS-gfln. s. a model, pattern 

— v. a. to com]) are, equal 
Paragraph,par'ra-graf. s. a distinct part 
of a discourse [ad. by paragraphs 
Paragraphically, par-ra-graPfe-kal-le* 
Parallactical, par-ral-lak te-kal. "> 
Parallactic, par-ral-lak'tlk. J a ' 

pertaining to a parallax 
Parallax, par ral-laks.s. the distance be- 
tween the true and apparent place of 
any star v 

Parallel, paVral-l&l. a. extended in the 
same direction, and preserving al- 
ways the same distance, equal-— s. a 
line every where at an equal distance 
from another, resemblance— v. a. to 
k k<m\* u\ Uie same direction, compare 



PAR nor, not ;— • tube, tab, baU ;— 611;— pofcud ; — -xton, THis. PAR 
Parallelism, parVaMel-tem. s. state dflPard, pard. 7 s. the leopard, any 



being parallel 

Parallelogram, par-aJfeKlfc-gram." ** a 
right lined quadrilateral ft {lire . 

Paralogism, par~ral46-jlz*m. s. a false ar- 
gument ■ 

Paralogy, par-ral'16-je. s. false reasoning 

Paralysis, pa-rat'e-us. s. a p«lsy 



strength as if struck with a palsy 
Paralytical,par-a-ttt'te-kal. J ^^ 
Partly tic, par-a-llt'tlk. J a * P* 451 * 

Paramount, par-A-mooot'. a. superior, 
eminent — s. the chief [mistress 

Paramour, par'ra-m66r. s. a lover, a 
Parapet,par ra-pct. s.a wall breast high 
Paraphernaliaipar-a-fer-na'le-aA goods 

in the wife's disposal 
Paraphrase, par'ra-fr&se. a, a loose in- 
terpretation— v- a. to interpret with 
la x ity of expression [preter 

Paraphfast, paVra-frast s. a lax inter- 
Pa raphrastical, par-a-fras't&»kal. > 
Paraphrastic,' par-a-fr&s'dk. 5 

not literal, verbose [sure 

Parasang, par'a-sang. s. a Persian mea* 
Parasite, par'ra-sttc.B. a flatterer of the, 

great . , . 

Parasitical, par-a-slt'te-koL \ a. flatter 
Parasitic, par-a-*lt'tlk. J ing 
Parasol, p&r'ra-sol.s. a 1 small umbrella 
Parboil, pVbotl. v. a. to half boil 
Parcel, pai-Ml. s. a small handle, a quan- 
tity— V. a. to divide into portions 
Parch, partsh. v. a. 8c n. to botfrJtightly, 
to be scorched 



Pardale, par'date.5 spotted (jeast 
Pardon, paVdn. v. a. to excuse, forgive 

forgiveness 
Pardonable, parMn-a-bl* a. venial 
Pardonableness, par'dn-a-bl-n&s* s. ve* 

nialness 
Pardonably, p&r'dn-a-ble. ad. excusably 



Paralyze, paVa-lte*. v. a. to deprive ofl Pardoner, par'dn-ur.s. one who forgives 

Pare, pare. v. a. to cut off the surface 
Paregoric, par-e-g6r'lk. a. having the 
power to comfort, mollify and as- 
suage 
Parent, pa'rent *. a father or mother . 
Parentage, par'ren-tadje. s. extraction, 

birth V 

Parcntal,pA-ren'tal. a. becoming parents 
Parenthesis, pa-ren'/Ae-sis. s. a Sentence 

included within these .marks - 
Parer, pa'rur. s. an instrument to pare 

with 
Parhelion, par*he'le-fa. s. a mock sun 
Parietal, pi-ri'6-lal. a. constituting the 
walls t Trintt 

Paring, pa'rlng. s. what is pared off, the 
Parish, paVrlsh. s. the particular charge 
of a secular priest, a particular di- 
vision or district 
Parishioner, pa-rlsh'un-or. s. one that 
• belongs to the parish * 

Paritor, paVrc-tur. s. a beadle 
Parky, par're-tc. a. equality 
Park, park. s. an enclosed ground for 
beasts of chase . . p r 

Parley, parte, v. n. to tneat by word. of 
mouth, talk— a. oral treaty.? tajfe 



Parchment, partsh'm&nt; s. skins dress* Parfaaratjpmyi&mfalr a.tKeasseoshis\ 
cd for writing ' ■' , of the kiwqu V«A»'w*iY«B*s*».. 



I \ 



f A R Fate, far, Ail, ttt ;— »£, m^t ;-r-pIoe, pta^^jvy wfrWi tAH 



Parliamentary, par-te-men't&re.a.per-|Part f part.. a. a, poftjort, aide* charaatdj 
taming to parliament •' [tertajomeot — y. a. & n. to divides separate, break, 
Parlour, parhtovs. a lower ~roopi forefti .. be separated .'- 
Parlous, par'ius. a. keen, uprightly Partabfe, part'sWUL aw dtvisibie 
Parochial, pa^^e-al, ft* belonging to a Pamge^part'tAd^ a division 

parish Partake, par-take'. V* a* & n. to share, 

Parody, par'r6-de. 9. change of an an- participate , [thing 

* tkot^swoMsbr thoughts*-*, a. to copy Partaker, par-talqfov a, 4 sharer in any 

by way of parody Partej?, : parVur. s« one who parti 

Parole,pa-roty.s*done by word of month, Parterre^ pajvt&ref. a £/V.] a level dtvi- 

a promise Riven by a prisoner not to sion of ground, a flower garden 

go away or to return Partial, par'shal. a. inclined to fewtnr 

Paroquet, p&r'6-ket. s. a small parrot ' without reason* not universal * 

PaYbtid,p4-r6t'd*« a. salivary, near the Partiality, par-she^le-t^. a. weqvaj 



■ tars - .- '[about the ears 

Parotis,p&-r6 / tIs. s. a tumour behind and 
Paroxysm, par'rok-slww. s. a fit 
Parricide, parVe-slrie. s. one who de- 
stroys his father, the murder of a fa- 
ther 
Parricidal, par-re-sl'dal. *) 
Purricidious, par-re-sld'yui, J a * c < 

mitting parricide 
Parrot, par'rot.s.a party-coloured bird 
Parry, paVre. v. n. to put by thrusts 
Parse, parse, v. a* to resolve by gram* 
mar rules [ring 

Parsimonious, par-se-m6 / n&-ua. a. spa- 
Parsimoniously, paMe-m6'ne-o*-le. ad, 
frugally [s. a disposition to spare 
Parsimoniousness, par-se-m6 / ne-os?iies. 
Paibimony, par'se-mftn^. s. frugality, 

covetou>neKS, niggardliness 
Parsly, pais'le. s. a plant 
Parsnip, pars'nlp. s. a plant 
Parson; par^sii. & a parish priest 
Parsonage, par'so-adje, s. a, paxsoa*s be- 



JtejfCV 



jjndgnteat, injustice [partial 

Parciali^e, par'shAMae* v. a, to roako. 
Partially, paWial-te. aid. with injustice* 

in part 
Partible, par'terbl. a. divisible 
Partibili$y,par-tet bH'Lfc- te~s» separability 
Participant, par-Ub/se-pAnt. a., sharing 
Participate, par-tb'se-p&e. v. a. fciktq 

partake, have share 
Participation, par»tls^s&»p&?shun. s. the. 
act or state of partaking of something 
Participial, par-te-sfp'pe-al. a. having 

the nature of a participle 
Participle, par'te-slp-pl. s. a word par- 
taking of a noun' and verb 
Particle, p&r'tt-kl. s. a small part 
Particular, par-tik'urJ&r. a. individuals 
noting properties or things peculiar,. 
single, not general, odd— -s. a single in-: 
stance or point, a minute detail 

Particnlarity^rHlk-ku-lar'e-^aninen 
thing peculiar .„ , 

Particularise, par«tlVku-hVrizf . v. a* \\ 

mention distinctly, detajft. ; ■, . 



*«-*' 



P A 5 Fate, far, fill, fat ;— m6, met ;— pine, p!n ;— nd, mdvc, PAS 



Particularly, par-tlk'ku-lur-Ku ad. dis- 
tinctly, singly 
Partisan, parte-san. s. a kind of pike, 
an adherent to a faction, the com- 
mander of a party [ration 
Partition, par-tlsh'&n. s. division, sepa- 
Partlet, part'let. s. a name given to a hen 
Partly, part'16. ad. in some degree 
Partner, part'nur. s. partaker, sharer 
Partnership, part'nur-shlp.S. joint inte- 
rest, the union of two or Wore In trade 
Partook, par-td6k'. pre!, of Partake 
I*artridge, par'trtdje. s. a bird of game 
Parturient, par-tu'r6-ent; a. about to 

bring forth 
Parturition, par-tshu-rfsh'on. s.the state 

of being about to bring forth 
Party, p&r'te. s. a faction, side, select 

assembly, detachment of soldiers 
Party-coloured, par'te-kal-lord. a. hav- 
ing diversity of colours 
Party-wall, par-te-wall'. s. wall between 

buildings 
Parvitude, parSrfc-tude. 7 m IUf . ■ oo 
Parvity, nar've-te, 5 8 ' lltUcne8 » 

Paschal, pas'kal. a. relating to the pas* 

over 
Pash, pnsh. v* a. to strike, crush 
Pasquin, pas'kwln. 7 s. a lam- 

Pasquinade, pas-kwln-ade'. 5 poon 
Pass, pas. v. a. 8c n. to go through, strain, 
enact a law, make way, proceed— s. a 
narrow entrance, license, push, state 
Passahte,pas'ta-bl. a. possible to be pass- 
ed, tolerable 
Passado, pas-sa'd6. s. a push, thrust 
Passage, pfts'sldje. s. a journey, part of a 
book 



Passed, past, pret k part, of Pass 
Passenger, paVsln-jur. s. a traveller 
Passer, pas'sur. s. one who passes 
Passibility, pa^se-bft'Jc-te. > „ llort * 
Passibleness, pas-se-bl-nes. J { l ua,u " 
of receiving impressions from exter- 
_ nal stents 

Passible, paVse-bl. a. that which may be 
impressed [ing 

Passing, p&s'sing. p. a. supreme, exceed- 
Passtngbell, pas'ung-b61. s. the death* 
bell (ing 

Passion* pash'an. «• anger, love, suffer* 
Passionate 1 , pash'fin-nat. a. soon angry 
Passionately, p&sh'ftn-nat-le. ad. with 

passion, with desire, angrily 
Passtonateness, pash'ftn-nat-nes. & apt- 
ness to he in a passion 
Passive, pas'slv. a. unresisting, suffering 
Passively, pas'blv-lc. ad. with a passive 
nature [power of suffering 

Passiveness, p&s'stv-nes. s. passibility^ 
Passivity, pas-slv've-te. s. passiveness 
Passover, pas'o-var. s. a Jewish feast 
Passport, p&s'port. s. permission of 

egress 
Past, past. p. a. firo/icrii/^ Passed-— s. cl- 
lipticaHy used for passed time — prep, 
beyond m time, beyond 
Paste, paste, s. any tenacious mixture— 

v. a. to fasten with paste 
Pasteboard, pastc'bord. *. a thick* stiff 

paper 
Pastern, pas'tur n. s. the kr.ee of a horse 
Pastil, pas'tll. s. a roll of piste 
Pastime, pas'tlme. s. sport, amusement 
Pastor, pas'tftr. s. a shepherd, a clergy- 
man who has the caT*<£*tfes3*- 



Fate, ftr, fill, fit j— mfc, met ;- 



PAT 



Pastoral, pls'i&r-Al. a. rural, relating tt 

the cave of souls — s- a rural poem 
Pastry, pa'stre- s, pies or baked paste 
Pasturable, pas'tshii-ra-bl. a. (it for pas- 
ture [pasture 
Pnsturag-c, pas'tshu-rftdje. s. the use of 
Pasture, paa'tshfire. s. food, ground on 
which cattle feed — v, a. lo place in a 
pasture 
Pasty, p&s'le. s. a pie 
Pat, pat. ft. lit, exactly suitable — i. a 
light quick blow — v. a. to strike lightly 
Patacoon,pftt-tl-k6oTi'.s. aSpuiiish win 
Patch, pfttsh. via. tn cover with a piece 
tewed on — s, apiece to cover a hole 
Patcher, piltsh'Ar. s. one that patches 
Patch work| pilttlt'wbrk. s. pieces of dif- 
ferent colours sewed interchangeably 

Pate, pate. s. the head 
Paled, pa' ted. a. having a pate 
Vatent,pat'tent, or pl'tent. a, open to the 

perusal of all, as letters patent 
Patent.pSt'tent. i. a writ conferring some 

exclusive right or privilege 
Patentee, pat-tin-tee', s. one who has 

patent [tary 

Paternal, p ft -ter'nll. a- fatherly, heredi- 
Paternity, pa-tei J iie-te. s. fathership 
Pith, pa/A. s. wav, ro^id, track 
Pathetical, pa-^'ctV-kal.) -—fa. 
Pathetic, p!WA6t'tlk. S a " mmm S 

Pathetically, pa-Met' te-kal-4- ad. ii 

moving manner 
Pathless, pa/Alts, a. untrodden 
Pathway, pafVwa. s. a narrow road 
Patibuliry, pa-tl'i'bu-ll-re. a. belung- 
ing to the gfillovis 



Patience, p.Vsliinse- s. the power of 
suffering, endurance 

Patient, pa'shent, a. calm under pain, 
not hasty — a, a person diseased 

Patiently, pi'shcnt-lfc. ad. quietly 

Pally, pat'lt. ad. fitly 

I'iitriat'cli, pi'trL-irk. s. the head of ft 
family, superior bishop 

Patriarchal, pa-tre-ar'kal- a. belonging 
to patriarchs , 

Patriuvctiate.pa-trv-ar'kaLs-a bishopric 

' superior In archlrislioprics 

Pntii:ircliy,-p:i'tr6-ar-ke. s. jurisdiction 
of a patriarch 

Patrician, pft-trlsh'iln. a. noble, not ple- 
beian — s. a nobleman among the Ro- 
mans . [ed by inheritance 

Patrimnnial,pftt-lr£-mu'nt-al. a. possess- 

PiU'iui'rny. pat'trt-mo.n-ni. s. an estate 
possessed by inheritance 

Patriot, pi'trc-ut. s. a lover of his coun- 
[country 

rUnOtfam, pa'tre-flt-tzm.s.loveof om-'t 

Patrol, pft-trole'. s. a guard to go the. 
rounds— v. n- to go the rounds in a 
camp or garrison 

Patron.pa'trun.s- a supporter, defender, 
benefactor [nation of a benefice 

Patronage, p ft t'trfin -I dje. s. supptm, do- 

Patronal, pal'r6-nft]. a. protecting, sup- 
porting, guarding 

itroness, pi'trin-es. s, a female patron 
Ltronise, pftt'tru-ntze. v. a. to support 

PaliT'iiyuik, pftt-tri'i-iitm'mik. s. name 
expressing the name of the father or 
ancestor 

Patten, pM'iln. *. base of a pillar, a clof 
shut; with an iron ring 



P E A n&r, not ;— tube, tib, bAll {-=•&!! ^fjft&ftA ;— Mio, tali PJE(j 



Peacefulhess, p&se'fnl-ne*. s. c(Qiet 
PetfCepariefy pe"se*pte-ted. a. &ent from 

the world ia peace 
Peach, petsh. s. a fruit . {cock 

Peachick, pe'tshlfc s. thicken of a pea- 
Peacock, pe'k&k. 3. a beautiful fowl 
Peahen, pe'hen. s. female of a peacock 
Peak, peke. 8. top of a hill, any thing 



Patter, pat'tor . v. n. to make a noise like 

the quick steps of maiiy feet 
PaUeru, pat'turn. s. the archetype, a 

specimen, an example [speech 

Pauciloquy, paw-sll'6-kwe*. s. a short 
Paucity, paw'se-te. 8. fewness 
Pave, pave. v. a. to floor with stone 
Pavement, pare'merit. s. stone floor 

Paver, pa'v&r. 7 s. one who lays with] acuminated— v. n. to look sickly, 
Pavier, pave'yur. 5 stones sneak 

Pavilion, pa-vli'yun. s. a tent Pealjpele.8. a succession of load sound! 

Paunch, pansh. s. the belly -=»v. ft. & n. to" assail with noise, play 

Pauper, paw'par. s. a poor perlon solemnly and loud 

Pause, pawz. s. a stop, suspense! break— Pear, pare. s. a fruit 

v. n. to stop, deliberate t \ Pefcrl, perl, s. a gem in a stall-fish, a 

Paw, paw. s. foot of a beast— v. a. 8c hJ . speck on the eye 

to handle roughly, draw the lore foot Pearled, perjd. a. set with pearls 

along the ground Pearly, perl'e. a. containing pearls 

Pawed, pawd. a. having paws Pearmain, pare-roane'. s- an apple 

Pawn, pawn-, v. a. to pledge— s. some- Peasant, ptz'sant. s. a hind, one whose 

thing given in pledge . business is rural labour 

Pawnbroker, pawn'bro-kui 1 * s* one who Peasantry, peas'zant-r&s. country people 

lends money upon pledge Peascod, perkftd. > s. husk that contain* 

Pay, pa. v. a. to discharge a debty to Peashell, pe'shel. J pease 

atone— s. wages, hire Pease, peze. n.fllural qf Pea 

Payable, pa'A-bl. a. due, to be paid Peat, pete, s, a species of turf 
Paymaster, pa'mas-tor. s. one who is Pebble, pet/bl. \ s. a round 

to pay Pebblestone, peb'bl-stAne. J hard stone 

Pea, pe. s. a kind of pulse J filural, Pease Pebbled* peb'bld. a. abounding withpeb- 
Payment, pa'ment. s. discharge of debt bles 
Peace, pese. s. respite from war—in tj. Pebbly, pebble, a. full of pebbles 

a word commanding silence Peccability, pek-ka-bll'e-te. s. state qf 

Peaceable, pese*a-bl. a* free from war being subject to sin 
Peaceableness, pese'a-bl-nes, a, quiet- Peccable, pekVka-bl. a. incident to sjq 

ness Peccadillo, pek-ka-dll'16. s. a petty fault 

Peaceably, pese'4-ble. ad. without war Peccancy, pek'kan-se. s. bad quality 
Peaceful, pese'ftl. a. quiet, pacific Peccant, pH'kant, a. guilty* offeo^*-^ 
PcaoefuWy^pese'fM-lfc ad. quietly, geiftlyl the btffrj 



PED Fate, ftr, All, fat ; — mi, met ;— pine, pin ;— no, move, ' PEL 



Peck, pile, s. fourth part of a bushel 
I'l'h, !".;;. v. a. to eat and strike as a 

bird 
Pecker, p6k'k&r. a. a kind of bird 
Pcckled, ptk'kld. a. spotted 
Pectoral, [.'■■: 'I ar-al. a. belonging to tbc 

breast— s. a breast-plate, a medicine 
Peculate, pek'k>V-late. v. n. toi-obor de- 
fraud the. public 
Peculation, ptk-ku-la'slifin. s. theft of 

public money [public 

Peculator, ptk'ku-li-tur- s. robber ol tin 
Peculiar, pc-ku'le-ur. a. appropriate 

particular, single 
Peculiarity, pe-ku-le-ar'e-ti-. s. particu- 
larity, something found only in one 
Peculiarly, pt-ki'i-li-ar-li-. iid. singly 
Pecuniary, p<i-tu'ne-OT-i. a. relating to 

money, consisting of money 
Pedagogue, ped'da-gog. ■. a school- 
Pedal, p&'diU- ft. belonging to the foot 
Pedals, ped'dals, or pt-'dals. s. the largt 

pipes of an organ 
Pedaneous, pe-da'ni-fis. a. going on foot 
Pedant, ped'dlnt. s. a schoolmaster, a 

man vain of low knowledge 
Pedantic, pe-dan'tfk. J fc 

Peilantical, pi-dan'te- kM. 5 

wardly ostentatious of learning 
Pedantically, pi-dan'te-kal-e. ail. with 

awkward ostentation of learning 
Pedantry, peil'dSn-trfr. s, awkward os 

tentatioti of needless learning [trifle 
Pedillt, ped'dl. v. n. to be busy abnu: 
FedesUl, ped'd&S-Ul. s. the basis of i 

statue [foot 

."cdzstsious, /jj-dis'tri-us. a- going 



Pedicle, ped'dt-kl. s. the footstalk 
Pedigree, ped'de-gre-. s. genealogy 
Pediment, ped'd£-ment. s. a term in ar- 
chitecture 
Pedlar, ped'lox. s. property, Peddler ; 
one who travels the country wkh small 
commodities [dler* 

Ptdlery, ped'lfir-e. s. wares sold by ped- 
Peddliug, ptd'dl-lng. a. petty dealing 
Pedobrtptism, ped-du-bap'lizm. s. infant 
baptism [hold™ infant baptism 

Pedobipttit, ped-tlo-bap'tlst. s. one who' 
Peel, piel. v. a. to Hay, plunder— s. 

board used by bakers 
Peeler, pMl'nr.s. one who strips or flays 
Peep, peep, v. n. to look slily— s. first 

appearance, sly look 
Peer, peir. s. equal, a nobleman 
Peer, peer. v. ft to come just in sight, 

peep 
Peerage, peerldje.s. dignity of a peer 
PeeiV.om, peex-'dom. *. peerage 
Peeress, pier'es. a- lady of a peer 
Peerless, pier'lis. a. unequalled 
Peericssness, nier'Ies-nes. s. universal 

superiority 
Peemh, pie'vlsh. a. waspish 
Peevislily, pee'vl^-h-lt. ad. morosely 
Pcevishness, pie'vlsh-nes. s. frctfulness 
P*& Pi - K' s - a wooden pin— v. a. to fasten 

with a peg 
IVIt, |.(lr". •... money, riches 
l'i-lic.in,pfrie-k3n. s. a bird 
Pellet, pcTlit. s. a little ball, bullet 
Pelleted, pel'llt-ted. a. consisting of bul- 
lets 



PEN nor, not ;_tube, tab, Will ;*- 611 ;— po&Kl ;— Min, this. PEH 



Pellmell, pel-mel'. ad. confusedly 
Pells, pelz. s. an officer in the Exche- 
quer 
PelluciJ, pel-lu'sld. a. clear, transpa- 
rent 
Pellucidity, pel-la-sld'e-te, 7 s. clear- 
Pellucidness, pel-lu'sld-nes. 5 ness 



Penetrability, p&i-tie-tra-bll'e-te. a, sus- 
ceptibility of impressio^ -^ 

Penetrahcy, pcn'ne-trta-ae. s. sparer of 
entering 

Penetrant, pen'ne-trant.a. sharp, subtile 

Penetrate, pen'ne-trate. v. a. St n. to 
pierce, make wav intp any thing 



Pelt, pelt, s. skin, hide, the quarry of Penetration^ pfcn-ne-tra'shon. s. act of 
a hawk all torn— v. a. to strike with entering into. any body, acuteness 
something thrown Penetrative, pin'ne-tra'tlv. a. piercing 

Pelvis, peli'vls. s. lower part of the belly Penguin, pen gwln. s. a bird, fruit 
Pen, pen.s. an instrument to write with, Peninsula, pen-ln'sho-la. a. land almost 



a coop — v. a. to shut up, write 
Penal, pc'nal. a. enacting punishment 

forfeiture upon non-performance 
Penance, pcn'nanse. s. act of atonement 
Pence, pcnse. the plural of Penny 
Pencil, pen'sll. s. $ tool for drawing and 

writing— v. n. to paint 
Pendant, pen'd&nt. s. a jewel hanging in 

the ear, small flag in a ship 
Pen de nee, pen'deuse. s. skqteness 
Pendency, pen'den-se* s. delay of deci- 
sion 
Pendent, pen'dent. a. hanging 



surrounded by the sea 

Peiiinsulated, pen-ln'sho-la-ted. a. al- 
most surrounded with water 

Penitence, pen'n£-tense. s. repentance 

Penitent, pen 'ne- tent, a. repentant— a. 
one sorrowful for sin 

Penitential, pen-ne-ten'shal. a. express* 
ing penitence— s. a book directing 
the degrees of penance 

Penitentiary, pen-ne-ten'sba-re, a, one 
who does penance, a confessor 

Penitently, pen'nc-tent*le. ad. with re- 
pentance 

Penknife, pen'nife. s. a knife used to 
cut pens 



Pending, pending, a. depending, unde- Penn&n, pen'man. s. one who professes 



cided 

Pendulosity, pen-ja-I6s'e-te. "> ^ te 
Pendulousness, pen'ju-las-nes.3 

of hanging, suspension 
Pendulous, pen'ju-lus. a. hanging 
Pendulum, p£n'ja-lam. s. any weight 
hung to swing backwards and for- 
wards 
Penetrable, pen'nc-trtVbM. that which 
may be pierced 



the art of writing, an author 
Pennant^pen'nant. s. a small flag, tac- 
kle for hoisting things on board 
Pemiated, pen'nft-ted. a. winged 
Penniless, • pen'ne-les. a. moneyless, 

poor . 
Pennon, pen'nun. s. a small flag or coijfur 
Penny, pen'rie, s. twelfth part of a shilr 

Pe|J£1^aA^t^V.-^&^ ^ <w&>Me^ 



PE^ FSte, fir, ftlljttt;— m*,met;— pine, pin;— tlo, mAve, P E It 

Pennyweight, pfcn'ne-wite. a. 24 grail 
Troy weight [much to save little 

PeniryWise, pfrn'ni-wlze. a. hazarding Pen u ry 

Penny worth, pfcn'nc-wiirf/i. s. as much 
as is bought for a penny ; commonly 
contracted into Pcnnurth 

Pensile, pen's! 1. a. hanging 

Pension, pcn'sh&n. i. a settled allowance 

Pensionary, pfcii'shfin-a-re. a maintain- 
ed by pensions [ccivcs a pension 

Pensioner, pen'shfln-ftr. ». one who rt 

Pensive ) pftn'slv.a.sovrcwfully though' 



pe-nfr'rt-As-nSs. s. nig- 
gardliness, parsimony 
enury, peti'nu-iv. si poverty, indigence 
Peony, pi'u-ne. s. a flower 
PeajuCi pile. 'pi. s. a nation, the »ulgar» 
persons in general — v. a. to stock with 
inhabitants 
Pepper, pep 'pir. s. a sort of spice— v. a. 
sprinkle with pvpper, beat 



m 

Pensively, peu'slv-lt". ad. sorrowfully 
Pensiveness, pen'slv-nGs. s. melancholy 
Pent, pent. part, pass, of Pen, shut up' 
Pentachord, pen'ti-kord. s. an instru 

ment with iive strings 
Pentagon, pen'ta-gftn. s. a figure with 

five angles 
Pentagonal, pen-tftg'A-uSl. a. having five 

angles [verse of five feet 



r, pen-tam nie-tor. a. a Latin 
Pentangular, pcn-tang'gu-Iftr. a. fii 
cornered [books of Moj 

Pentateuch, pen'tft-luke- a. the fi< 
Pentecost, pcr.'te-koste. s. a Jewish feast 
Penthouse, pen:'li6ase. s. shed sloping 

from a wall 
Pentile, pen'iilc. s. a tile for the roof 
Penultimn, pe-nftL'tt-mS. s. the last syl- 
lable bat one 
Penultimate, pe-nhl'le-matc. a, belong- 
ing tn the last syllabic but one 
Penumbra, pi-num'bra. s. an imperfect 

sin (low 
/'c-nariixi*, /h'-m'/jc-uS. a niggardly 
Pcmirioash ,/;t_*-fli; 'ri-ts-li. atl- spariugrj 



Penidventure, pci-Ad-veii'ishure. so". 
perhaps [walk through 

Perambulate, per -am 'bo. -late, v. a. to 
Perambulation, per-am-bft-la'shfm. *, & 

passing through, travelling survey 
Perceivable, pci-si'va-M. a. perceptible 
Perceivably, pcr-si'va-blt. ad. percep- 
tibly 
Perceive, per-seve'. v. a. to discover 

sensible effects, observe 
Perceptibility, per-stp-tt-bire-tts. per- 
ception [be known or observed 
Perceptible, per-sep'ti --l.il a. such as may 
Ptrceptil.iy, per-s(|/ii -bli-.ad. in a man- 
ner to be perceived. [ness, idea 
Perception, per-sfp'slifin. 8. conscious. 
Perceptive, per-sep'ilv- a hating the 

power of perceiving 
Perch, pertsh. s. a fish ; S 1-2 yards— 

v- n. to sit or roost as a bird 
Perchance, per-tshansc'. ad. perhaps 
Percipient, per- si p'pt- e.n I. a. perceiving* 
Percolate, per'ku-lfite. v. a. to strain 
Percoliiiiun.per.ko-lA'slifiii.s. a straiuliif 
Percuss, pcr-kis'. v. a. to strike 
Percussion, per-kOsh'an. s- stroke 
VettMticnt^iier-kKshent. s. striking 






PER nor, not ;— tube, tub, bill ;^ — 611 ;— pound ;— r/iin, Tfiis. PER 
Perdition, per-dlsh'on. s. ruin, death, Perforator, per'fo-ra-tar. s. the instru- 



loss 
Perdue, per-du'. ad. close, in ambush 
Perdurable, per'du-ra-bl. a. lasting 
Peregrinate, pcVre-gre-nate. v. n. to 



travel 



ment of boring 
Perforce, pfer-forse'. ad. by violence 
Perform, per-form'.v. a. 8c n. to do, sue i 

ceed [ble 



Peregrination, per-re-gre-na'shon. 
Peregrine, per're-grln. a. foreign 
Peremptorily, per'rem-tur-rl-Ie. ad. 



[travel Performable, per-fdrm'A-bl. a. practica- 



Performance, per-f6rm'anse. s. comple- 
tion, composition, work [forms 
Performer, per-form'ur. s. one that per- 



positively [positiveness Perfumatory, per-fu'ma-tur-e. a. that 

Peremptoriness, pcVrem-tor-e-nes. s. which perfumes 
Peremptory, perrcin -tor-re, or per- Perfume, per'fume. s. sweet odour 

em'to-r6. a. dogmatical, absolute jPerfume, per-fume'. v. a. to scent 
Perennial, per-ren'ne-al. a. lasting a Perfumer, per-nYroor. s. one who sells 



year, perpetual 
Pcrennity, per-ren'ne-tc. s. perpetuity 
Perfect, per'fekt. a. complete, pure, 

clear, blameless 
Perfect, peVfckt. v. a. to finish, com- 
plete 
Perfection, per-fek'shon. s. state of being 
perfect [make perfect 

Perfectionate, per-fek'shun-ate. v. a. to 
Perfective, per-fck'tlv. a. conducing to 
bring to perfection [exactly 

Perfectly, pfer'tckt-le. ad. completely, 
Perfectness, per'i&kt-nes. s. complete- 
ness, skill 
Pcrfilious, per-fld'yas. a. treacherous 
Perfidiously, pcr-f Id'yus-le. ad. treache- 
rously 
Perfiliousness, per-fld'y QS -nes. s. quali- 

t\ of being perfidious 
Perfily, per f£-de. s. treachery 
Perflate, per-flate'. v. a. to blow through 
Perforate, per'f!>-rate. v. a. to bore 
Perforation, p6r-f6-ra/shan. s. act of 
piercing or boring, a hole 



perfumes . 
Perfunctory, pcr-funk'tur-e. a. slight? 

careless 

Perfuse, pcr-fuze'. y. a. to tincture 
Perhaps, per-hAps'. ad. it may be 
Pericardium, pcr-e-k&Vde-um. s. the 

membrane covering the heart 
Pericranium, per-c-kra'ne-um. s. the 

membrane that covers the skull 
Periculous, pe-rlk'ku-las, a. dangerous 
Perigee, per'e-jee. s. a point in the hea- 
vens wherein a planet is nearest the 
earth 

Perihelium, per-e-he'le-um. s. that point 
of a planet's orbit wherein it is near- 
est to the sun 
Peril, pcVrll. »• danger, hazard 
Perilous, per'ril-as. a. dangerous 
Perilously, per'rll-us-le. ad. dangerously 
Peri loudness, pcr'rll-As-ncs. s. danger- 
ousneos [pass of any figure 

Perimeter, pe-rWme-tur. s. the corn- 
Period, pe're-6d. s. a circuit, epoch* 
| end, complete sentence 



;;-a>pfae| 



US It 



rirciik* or revolution* regular 
odkallft pe*i*-otfde-kal*4 ad. at 
ited periods 

P*»«iy * pe-rlf ft*re, a. circumference 
phraaia, pe-rlf fWk-sls,*. circumlocu* 
in [tafotnjnation of the lungs 

paeumony, p£Mp*n&'«itae» e» an 
th, polish, v. a. to die {perish 
ihable, per'rtsh-a-bt. a. llaMe to 
riiuakoett, pe/itefc-d-bi-nes. a, Ma* 
soes* to decay [spiral 

HjUtAc,per^-sU^tft. a. wows-like, 
are, perjure, v. a. to forswear, taint 
th perjury * (falsely 

iwer, per'ju-ror. s. one who swears 
iry, per'j A- re* 8. a false oath 
wifr per're-wlg. s. hair hot natural 
winkle, per 'r4*witv-kl. s* a sea snail 
., perk. v. a* fie n* to dress* prank, hold 
the head affectedly' 
nanence, per'ma-nense. > a, dura- 
lanency, pcr'ma-nen-sft. 9 tion 
nanent, peV ma-nent. a. durable 
hanently, per / m4*nenM6* ad. dnra- 
y [ante 

lantilon, per-man'sh&n. a. continn- 
neafole, per'me-a-bl. a- such as may 
passed through 

neant,per / me-ftnt a. passing through 
neate, p6r / me^te» v. a* to pass 
rough 

leation, per-me-a'shon. s. the act of 
*sing through [may be mingled 
ftiscible, per-mls'sc-bl.a.that which 
nissible, per-mls'se-bl. a. that which 
\y be pertained 



Permfesittn) pet-mlsh'fei. a. grant of li- 
berty [liberty 
Permissive, p&rMftk'tfy* u. granting 
Penttissrvely, peiMmVslv-le. ad. wftb> 
out hindrance [mixing 
Permistion, per-mls'tshun. s. the act of 
Permk, permit, v. a. to allow 
Permit permit s. a written 

for sported floods . 
Pfcrmtttaufcto, per-mlt'tanse, a. permis- 
• aion 

Permiltiori, peronfktf'tiihun. s. the act of 
mingling [change of one for another 
Permutation* perHrtiu-t4'sh6o. a. exJ 
Permute, pcr-mote'. v. a. to exchange 
Pemictoas, per-ulsh'fo. a destructive 
Perniciously, peT-nlsh'os-le. ad. ruin* 
ously [quality of lieing pernicious 
Perniciousness, per-nlsh'3i&-5nes. s. the 
Pernicity, per-nls'se-te. s. swiftness 
Peroration, per-6-ra'shun. s. the conclu- 
sion of an oration [mind 
Pefpefld, per*pend'. v.* a. to weigh in the 
Perpendicular, pe>*pen-<d!k / tt-)ar. a* 
crossing at right angles, cutting the 
horison at right angles— s. a line 
crossing the horizon at right angles 
Perpendicularly , per-pe n-dik -Itta4&r46< 

ad. in a perpendicular manner 
Perpendicularity, p&r-pen»dlk«Q»lar'e-' 
te. s. the state of being perpendicu- 
lar [tioii 
Perpension* per-pett'shan. s. considera- 
Perpetratfe, pei'pe-trAte< r. a. to com-' 

mit - 

Perpetration, per-pe-tra'shon. s. act of 
committing a crime " [ceasing 

Perpetual, j^-pet'tsh^al. a never 



PER 



nor, n6t ; — tube, t4b, bull ; — 611 ;— pound ; — Min, this, PEH 

Perpetually, per-pet'tshfc-al-le. ad. con-. Personally, per'stin-al-le. ad. in person 
stantly [make pei petua), eternize Personate, per'sun-ate. v. a . to repi eserit 
Perpetuate, per-pot'tshu-ate. v. a. to Personification, pcr-son-ne-R-ka'shun.! 



Perpetuation, per-pei-tshu-a'shun. s. in- 
cessant continuance [all futurity 
Perpetuity, per-pe-tu'e-te, *. duration to 
Perplex, per-pleks'. v. a. to entangle 



Perplexedly, pcr-plcks'cd-le. ad. intri- glass — a. optical 



the change of things to persons 
Personify, per-s6n'ne-fi. v. a. to change 

from a thing to a person 
Perspective, p&r-spck'Uv. s. a spying- 



cately [tety, intricacy 

Perplexedness, p^r-plek^ed-nes. s. anx- 
Perplexity, per-?pleks'e-te. s. anxiety 
Perquisite, per'kwlz-lt s. something 

gained by a place or office besides the 

settled wages [rough search 

Perquisition, per-kwe-alsh'un. s. a tho- 
Perry, per're. s. cyder made of pears 
Persecute, peVse-kute. t. a. to pursue 

with malignity [persecuting 

Persecution, per-se-ko/shun.s. the act of 
Persecutor, per'se-ku-tur. s. one who 

persecutes [ness in pursuits 

Perseverance, per-str-ve'ranse. s. stead i- 
Persererant, per-se-ve'rant. a- constanl 
Persevere, per-se-vere'. v. n. to persist 

in an attempt [with perseverance 
Perseveringly, per-se-vere'ing-le. ad. 
Persist, per-slst . v. n. to persevere 
Per si stance, per-sis't&nse. "> 
Persistency, j>er-sls'ten-se. J> 

stancy, obstinacy 
Persist* ve, per-sls'tlv. a. steady 
Person, per'sn- s. a isftn or woman 
Personable, per'sun-a-bl. a. graceful 



[sighted 



s. con- 



Perspicacious, per-hpe-ka'shu*. a. quick 

Perspicacity, plr-&p6-ka*'se-te. s- quick- 
ness of sight 

Perspicuity ,per-spe-kfc'e-tc. s. clearness 

Perspicuous, per-spik'ku-os. a clear, 
not obscure [clearly 

Perspicuously, per-spiklcu-us-le. ad. 

Perspicuousness, pfcr-splk'ku-us-ues. s. 
clearness without obscurity 

Perspirable, per-spi'ra-bl. a. such as may 
be emitted by the pores 

Perspiration, pcr-spc-ra'sh&n. s. excre- 
tion by the pores 

Perspirative, per-spl'ra-tiv. a. perform* 
ing the act of perspiration 

Perspire, per-splre'. v. n. to sweat 

Persuadable, per-swa'da-bL a. such as 
may be persuaded [an opinion 

Persuade, per-swade'. v. a. to bring to 

Persuasible, per-swa'ze-bl. a. to be in- 
fluenced by persuasion 

Persuasion, per-swa'zhun. s. the act of 
persuading, opinion [suade 

Persuasive, per-swa'slv. a. able to per- 

Persuasively, per-swa'siv-le. ad. sous to 



man of eminence, air, stature 
Personal, per'sun-al. a. pertaining to a 
person [duality of any one 



Personage, pcVsun-ldje. s. man or wo- persuade [fluence on the passions 



Persuasiveness, per-swa/siv-ucs. s. in* 
Persuasory, pcr-swa'sur-6. a. having the 
power to persuade 



Personality, per-s&-nal / i.c-tt\ s. itxUvi- Pert, pert a. brUk^wec*Jc\v»a»^ 



PER nor, not ;— tjube* tub, bull ; — 6tl ;-*p*uiftd j-^/un, this; PET 

Pert Ait*, per-tane'. v. n. to belong, re-)Pertk:acity f per-ve-kas'se-te* a. spiteful 

oftstfnacy' 
Perviousyp^ve-fts. a. admitting passage 
Pervtousness,per've4s-nes. a*- quality of 

admitting a passage 
Petiike, per'r£.kev s. a periwig 
Perusal, pe-rf/zal, s» the act of reading 
Peruse, pe-roze r . v. a. to ifcad, examlnd 
Pest, pest a, plague, pestilence, mischief 
Pester, pes'tor. v. a. to disturb, ttfcraa* 
Pesterer, peVtur-ur„ s. one that peati 
Pesterous, peYtar-us. a. troublesome 
Pe&thouse, pcst'ho&se. s. a hospital far 

parsons affected with the plague 



} 



late to 

Pertinacious, per-te-na'shus. a. obstinate 
Pertinaciously, per-te-na'shi&s-le. ad; db- 
'• stinately, stubbornly 
Pertinacity, per-te^haVsc-te. 
Pertinaciousness, per-te-n&'shfts-nes. 

s. obstinacy, ponstancy 
Pertinacity, per'te-nas-sfc-te.s. obstinacy 
Pertinence, per'te-neiise. \ m •.„>.,„ 
Pertinency, per'te-nftn-se.; 8 - . J U8tness 

of relation to the matter in hand [pose 
Pertinent, per'te-nent.a.just to the pur 



Pertinently, per'te-nent-1^. ad. oppositely 

Pertingentjper-tln'jent. a. touching {Pestiferous, pes-tiffer-os. a. 
Pertly, pert le. a. smartfy, saucily [ness [Pestilence, pes'te-lense. *. plague, 
Pertness, pert'nes. s. brisk folly, sauci- Pestilent, pes'te-lent. a. malignant 
Perturb, per-turb'. *) v. a. to dis- 

" "" J. 5 



Pertorbate, per-tor'bate. 5 turb 
Perturbation* pcT-tur-bk'shan. s. dis- 
quiet . [of commotions 
Perturbator, per-tor-ba iftr. s. a raiser 
Pcrtusion, per-tu'zhuh. s. act of piercing 
Pervade, per-vade'. v. a. to permeate 
Pervasion, per-va'zhon* s. act of per- 
vading 
Perverse, per-vfcrse'. a. stubborn 
Perversely, per-vers'le. ad. crossly 
Perverseness, per-vers'nes. s. spiteful 
crossness [worse 
Perversion, per-veVshnn. s. change to 
Perversity, per-ver'se-te. s. perverseness 
Pervert,per-vert'. v.a. to distort, corrupt 



Pestilential, pes-te-len'shaL a. producing 

pestilence, destructive ' ttivety 
Pestilently, pes'te-lent-le. ad. destruc* 
Pestillation, pes-tll-la'shun. s.the act of 

pounding in a mortar 
Pestle, p&'tl. s. a tool to bent in a monar 
Pet, p£t. s. a slight passion, fa vourhe*^r: 

a. to spoil by too much fondling [er 
Petal, pe'tai. s. the coloured leaf of a flow- 
Petalous, pet'ta-lfts. a. having petal* 
Petar, pe-tar 7 . > s. an engine to break 
Petard, pe>!ard'. } down a barrier 
Petition, p6-t1sh'iin. s. request, prayer— 

v. a. to solicit, supplicate 
Petitirtnarily, p£-ti*h / uo-a<rc-l& ad. by 

way of begging the question [toiy 

Perverter,per^vert'6r. s. a corrupter [Petitionary, p6-tlsh v un-a*re. a. supplica-r 



Petitioner,- pe-tlsh'an-ur. s» one who of* 
fws a. uetrdon 



J*errertJble,p&r-vMtkr\A.*. that which 
may be perverted 
Pervicaciovsy p£r-v£-k£'sh&s. a. sn\tfcA?ev\u«v^<^^^.^\!^^\^^ 



V II A n.'ir, nit ;— tube, tab, bull ; — Ml ;— p6and ; — r/iin, this. PHI 



Putrescent, pc-tres'*ent. a. growing into 



Phantasm, fan'tazm. 



} 



s. vain and 



i 



a* see 



stone 

Petrifaction, pct-tre-fak'shAn. s. act of 
turning to stone [power to form stone 

Petri fdCtivu,p&:-trj-i'Ak'ifv.a.having the 

Petrification, pct-trc-fc-kA'shun. s. a bo- 
dy for; aed by changing other matter 
to stone [stone 

Petri fie, pc-trlf fik. a. able to change to 

Petrify, pet'trc-fl. v. a. St n- to change! 
to or become stone , , 

Petrol, pc'trul. 7 s. a liquid) relating to the art of pharmacy 

Petrnliuin, pc-tru'lfc-nm. j bitumen (Pharmacologist, far-ma-koi'16-jist. s. a 

Petticoat, p&t'tc-kutc.s. lower part of a writer upon drugs [dispensatory 



Phantasma, fan-taz'ma. 

airy appearance 
Phantastical, fan-tas'te-kal. 
Phnntastic, fln-taVtlk. 

Fantastic il 
Phantom, fan'tum. s- a spectre, a fan- 
cied vision [ly religious 
Pharisaical, far-re -sa'6-kal. a. external- 
Pharmaceutical, far-ma-siVtc-kal. "> 
Pharmaceutic, far-ma-si/tik. y ' 



- - , , ,, ,. pre 

PettUhne.ss, pct'tlsh-nes. *. frctfulness ,Pharo?., fa'ros. s. a light-house 
Pettitoes, pet'le-toze. s. feet of a suc.k-jPhasis, fa'sls. s. fdural of Phases ; ap- 
ing pijj . [privac> \ pearance of the moon, &c. [cock 
Petto, p6t't6.s. the breast, figurative of i Pheasant, fcz'zant- s. a kind of wild 
Petty, pet'te. a. small, inconsiderable jPheese, ftze. v. a. to comb, fleece 

Petulance, pet'tshu-kinse. 7 „ M1 • (Phenix, fe'niks. s. the bird which is sup- 
------ i t^ sauci- _ _«»_ i ^ _•. i_ __.i »_ _i. _ __-«i_ 



Petulancy, pet'tshu-lan 

Hess, peevishness 
Petulant, p6t'tshu-t\nt. a. saucy, per 

verse [ul:mce| 

Pet'tii.tntly,pct'tshLi-1ant-Ic.ad. withpet- 
Pew, iii'i. s. a set enclosed in a church 
Pewet, pe'wlt. s. the lapwing 
Pewter, pu'tnr. s. a compound of metal.*; 
Pcwterer, pu'tftr-or. s. one who works 

in pewter 
J hxiioinenon 9 fi-nAni'e-nfln. s. an extra- 



posed to exist single, and to rise again 
from its own ashes [nomenon 

Phenomenon, fe-nftm'o-non. ncc Phx- 
Phial, f Pal. s. a small bottle 
Philanthropy, fil-axrV/ir6-pe. s. love of 
mankind [declamation 

Philippic, fil-llp'pik. s. any invective 
Philologer, fc-Ml'lo-jdr.s.a grammarian 
Philological, fil-6-lod'it-kal. a. critical 
Phil«)logist, fc-lol'16-jfst. s. a gramma- 
rian ^^^n^^Nr^^* 5 ^ 




v; V 



P H R Fate, far, fall, fat ;— me, met ;— pine, pin ;— n6, move, PIC 



Philomot, fll'6-m6t. a. coloured like a 

dead leaf 
Philosopher, fe-lfts'so-for. a, a man deep 
in knowledge either moral or natural 
Philosopher's stone, fM6s's6-forz -stone', 
s. a stone to turn base metals into gold 
Philosophic, fll-l6-z6fflk. } _ . 
Philosophical, fll-16-zof ffi-kftl. 5 *• De " 

longing to philosophy 
Philosophically, fil-l6-z6f fc-kal-e. ad. in 

a philosophical manner 
Philosophize, fe-los'so-flze, v. a. to rea- 
son like a philosopher [tural or moral 
Philosophy, fe-16Ys£-fe. s. kndwledgena- 
Philter, fil'tor. s. something to cause 

love— v. a. to charm to love 
Phiz, fiz, s. the face— a low word 
Phlebotomist, fle-bot'to-ralst. a, a blood- 
letter [blood 
Phlebotomise, fle-boYto-mlze. v. a. to let 
Phlebotomv,fle-bot't6-me.s.blood-letting 
Phlegm, flem. s. a watery humour 
Phlegmagogues, flcg'ma-g6gz. s. purges 
to evacuate phlegm [phlegm, dull 
Phlegmatic, fleg'tnA-tlk. a. abounding in 
Phleme, Heme. s. a farrier's bleeding in- 
strument [giston 
Phlogistic, flo-jfs'tlk. a. having phlo- 
Phlogiston, fl6-jls't6n, or ftWgls'ton- s. a 
chymical liquor extremely inflamma- 
ble, the inflammable part of any body 
Phosphor, foVfur. 7 o fr . mnw ^i nn 
Phosphorous, fot'fo-rfis. js.the morning 

star, a chymical substance which 

when exposed to the air takes Are 

Phrase, fraze. s. an idiom, expression— 

v. a. to style, call [tion, a phrase book 

f/wuscofogy, fi4-zt-6Vl6-ib Si style* die- 



Phrenetic, fre-neVIk. a. mad, frantic 
Phrenitis, fre-nl'tls. s. madness 
Phrensy, fren'ze. s. madness, franticnets 
Phthisical, tlz'ze-kal. a. wasting 
Phthisic, tlz'zik. } -«•-.,««♦:«. 
Phthisis? Ml'sls. 5 * * col>SUII, P tlon 
Phylactery, fe-lak'tcr-e. s. a bandage in- 
scribed with some memorable sen- 
tence [ture, medicinal 
Physical, flz'ze-kal. a. relating to na- 
Physician, fe-zlsh'an. s. one who pro- 
fesses the art of healing 
Physic, ftz'zlk. s. the science of healing, 

medicines— v* a. to purge 
Phvsiognome^fizh-e-og'no-mQr, or} 

flz-c-dg'no-mur. > s. 

Physiognomist, flzh-e-og'no-mlst. j 

a judge of faces 
Physiognomy, flzh-c-og'no-me. a. the art 

of judging by faces, the face 
Physiological, flzhe-6-lod'je-kal. a. re- 
lating to physiology 
Physiologist, flzh-e-6l'16-jlst. s. a writer 

of natural philosophy 
Physiology, fizh-e-61'16-je. s. the doc- 
trine of the constitution of the works 
of nature [minal 

Piacular, pl-ak'ku-lar. a. expiatory, cri- 
Pianet, pl'a-n6t. s* a bird, the magpie 
Piaster, pe-As'tur- s. an Italian coin 
Piazza, pc-az'za. s. a walk under arches 
Pica, pl'ka, s. a particular size of types 
Picaroon, plk'ka-rddn'. s. a robber 
Pick, plk. v. a. 8c n. to choose, gather, 
eat slowly — s. a sharp-pointed iron 
tool [point 

Pickaxe, pik'aks. s. an axe with a sharp 
VfckbBXk^ \rtk'bak. a. on the back 



nftr, not ; — tbbr., tab, bull ; — Ml ;— pbond ; — Min, Tail. P I L 



Picked, plk'kcd. a. sharp, smart 
Ptckeer, pik-kc£r'. v. a. to pirate, rob 
Picker, pllt'kflr. s. one who picks, ( 

Pickerel, plk'kAr-II. s. a small pike 
Pickle, pik'kl. s. salt liquor, thing pick- 

led, condition, state— v. a. to pre. 

serve in pickle [foot 

Pic.klt.her ring, plk-kl-hcrMng. a. a buf- 
Picklock, plk'lAk. s. a tool to open locks 
Pickpocket, plk'pdk-It. s. a thief who 

steals from the pocket 
Pickthank, plkWiank. s. an offi 
Pict, plkt. «. a painted person [painter 
Pictorial, plk-to'i-6-M. a produced by a 
Picture, plk'tshAre. s. a resemblance in 

colour* — v. a. to paint, represent 
Picturesque, pik'ttha-resk'. a. express- 
ed happily as in a picture 
Piddle, pld'dl. v. n. to trifle [ishly 

Piddler,pld'dl-arti.one that eats squeam- 
Pie, pi, s. a crust baked with something 

in it, magpie 
Piebald, pl'bild. a. of various colours 
Piece, petse.s. a patch, part, gun, coin, 

— v. a. it n. to enlarge, join, coalesce 
Piece less, pee*'les- a. whole 
Piecemeal, pits'mcle. ad. in pieces — a. 

single, separate 
Pied, plde. a. variegated 
Piedness, plde'ncs. a. diversity of colour 
Pier, peer. a. the column or support of 

an arch 
Pierce, peerse, or ptrse. v- a. & n. tc 

strike, move, enter, affect [ad. sharply 
Piercingly, pier'slng-le, or pen'lng-lc. 
Piercingness, pitr'slng-nts, or pcrs'lng- 

nts. s. power of piercing 



Piety, pl'e-te. s. holiness, devoutness, 

sanctity 
Pig, pig. s. a young sow or boar, an ob- 
long mass of lead— v. n. to bring forth 
pigs 
Pigeon, pld'juD. s. a dove [timid 

Pigeonlivered, pld'jln-llv-nrd. a- gentle, 
Piggin, pig' gin. a. a small vessel 
Pigment, plg'ment. s. paint 
Pigmy, plg'nie. s. a small nation fabled 

to be devoured by the cranes 
Pignut, plg'nflt. a> an earth nut [diera 
Pike, pike. s. a fish, lance used by sol- 
Piked, plk'kcd. a. sharp, acuminated 
Pikeman, plke'uiin. s. a soldier armed 
with a pike [of a pike 

Pikestaff, plke'stif. s. the wooden pole 
Pilaster, pe-las'tur. a a square column 
Pilcher, plltsh'ir. s. a fish like a herring 
Pi1e,plle. s. a strong piece of wood, heap, 
an edifice, nap, piles, the hemorrhoids 

Pilfer, pll'far. v. a. to steal [petty things 
Pilferer, pll'for-nr. ■. one who steal! 
Pitfeihigly, pll'fnr-lng-le. ad. filching!? 
Pilfery, pll'i'ar-e. s. petty theft 
Pilgrim, pll'gtlra. s. one who travels on 

a religious account [journey 

Pilgrimage, pll'grim-adje. s. a long 
l'ill, pit. s. a small ball of medicine — 

v. a. & n. to rob, strip off, come off 

in flakes 
Pillage, pll'lldje. s. plunder, act of pi un- 



Pillar, pll'lar. s. a column, supporter 
Pillared, pll'lvrd. & supported by co- 
lumns 



PIN Fate, fir, fall, fat;— me, met;— pine, pin;— n6, move, PIS 



Pillion, pli'yan. s. a woman's saddle 
Pillory, pii'Iur-e. s. an instrument of 
punishment— v. a. to punish with the 
pillory [sleep on 

Pillow, pil'16. s. a bag of feathers, to 
Pillowbeer, pll'16-bere. 7 s- the cover of 
Pillowcase, pll'16-kase. 3 a pillow 
Pilosity, pM6s'se-t6. s. hairiness 
Pilot, pl'lat. s. he who steers a ship— 
v. a. to steer, direct [pilot's hire 

Pilotage, pi'lat-tldje s. pilot's skill, a 
Pimento, pe-m6n'ta. s. Jamaica pepper, 

allspice 
Pimp, pimp. s. a procurer, pander— v. n. 
to provide gratifications for the lust of 
others 
Pimping, plmp'ing. a. little 
Pimple, pfm'pl. s. a small red pustule 
Pimple:!, plm'pld.a. full of pimples 
Pin, phi. s. a pointed short wire, peg— t. 

a. 10 fasten with pins, confine 

Pincers, pln'surz. s. a tool to draw nails 

Pinch, plnsh. v. a. & n. to squeeze with 

the lingers, fret, straiten, be frugal — 

s. a painful squeeze, difficulty 

Pinchbeck, pi'ish'bek. s. a compound 

metal resembling >;old 
Pinch list, piiish'?'i5t. s. a miser 
Pincu.viion, pin'kuVii-un. s. a small stuff- 
ed i> ig to stick pins on [out, languish 
Pine, pine. s. a tree — v. a. & n. to wear 
Pineapple, plne'Ap-pl. s. a plant, the 
a '.1 ami [apple 

Pirn nl, pln'nc-nJ. a. resembling a pine- 
Pinfeathered, pin'fcTii-urd. a. with the 
fc.tthers just heginniitf; to put forth 
PJnfoit, pin' told, s. a confinement for 
strayed cattle 



Pinguid, plng'gwhl. s. unctuous 
Pinion, pln'yun. s. wing, fetters for the 
hands — v. a. to bind the wings, shac- 
kle 
Pink, plngk. a* a small flower, colour, 
fish— v. a. n. to pierce in small 
holes, wink 
Pinnace, pln'as. s. a man of war's boat 
Pinnacle, pln'na-kl. a, a turret, a high 

spiring point 
Pinner, pin'nur. a. part of a head-dress 
Pint, pint s. half a quart [waya,&c 
Pioneer, pi-o-neer'. s. a soldier to clear 
Piony, pi un-e. s. a large flower 
Pious, pl'fis. s. devout, godly 
Piously, pl'us-le. ad. religiously 
Pip, pip. s. a disease among fowls 
Pipe, pipe. 3. a tube, musical instrument* 
two hogsheads— v. n. to play on the 

pipe [p'P c 

Piper, pi'pfir. s. one who plays on the 
Piping, plpe'ing- a. weak, sickly, hot 
Pipkin, plp'kln* s. a small earthen boiler 
Pippin, pip'pln. s « a sharp apple 
Piquant, ptk'kant. a. pricking, sharp 
Piquancy, plk'kan-sc. s. sharpness 
P;q-;a :il> ,plk'kant-h s . *d. sharply, tartly 
Pique